From the skies, geologists peer inside the Earth

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From the skies, geologists peer inside the Earth

Project aims to map underground at Silverton Superfund site
Oscar Gomez, left, a system operator, and Adolf Masiyandima, crew leader, both with Geotech Ltd., prepare the Versatile Time Domain Electromagnetic system to map the geological makeup of the Bonita Peak Mining District Superfund site. The system is carried by a high-altitude performance helicopter.
Oscar Gomez, a system operator with Geotech Ltd., starts a device that measures the Earth’s ever-changing magnetic field. The Versatile Time Domain Electromagnetic system is being used to map the geological makeup of the Bonita Peak Mining District Superfund site.
Adolf Masiyandima, crew leader with Geotech Ltd., prepares the Versatile Time Domain Electromagnetic system to map the geological makeup of the Bonita Peak Mining District Superfund site. The system is a large wire loop 60 feet in diameter carried below a helicopter.

From the skies, geologists peer inside the Earth

Oscar Gomez, left, a system operator, and Adolf Masiyandima, crew leader, both with Geotech Ltd., prepare the Versatile Time Domain Electromagnetic system to map the geological makeup of the Bonita Peak Mining District Superfund site. The system is carried by a high-altitude performance helicopter.
Oscar Gomez, a system operator with Geotech Ltd., starts a device that measures the Earth’s ever-changing magnetic field. The Versatile Time Domain Electromagnetic system is being used to map the geological makeup of the Bonita Peak Mining District Superfund site.
Adolf Masiyandima, crew leader with Geotech Ltd., prepares the Versatile Time Domain Electromagnetic system to map the geological makeup of the Bonita Peak Mining District Superfund site. The system is a large wire loop 60 feet in diameter carried below a helicopter.
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