The computer code and database presented here was put together to accommodate the needs of our departmental colleagues and students in petrological research, and was a collective effort by many of Zhu’s students over several years: Peng Lu (now at Saudi Aramco), Yanyan Chen (now at Petro China), Guanru Zhang (geological sciences), Kurt Zimmer (computer sciences), Yilun Zhang (environmental sciences), and Kevin Tu (computer sciences). Many parts are untested, and the users assume all responsibilities. We will continue making corrections. Kindly send comments and corrections to Chen Zhu at email@example.com.
A software package used to calculate thermodynamic properties for minerals, gases, aqueous species, and reactions at high temperatures and pressures.
PHREEQC is a geochemical modeling software distributed by the U.S. Geological Survey and developed by David Parkhurst and Tony Appelo. It is written in the C and C++ programming languages and is designed to perform a wide variety of aqueous geochemical modeling calculations.
An interactive program, developed to link SUPCRTBL and PHREEQC to facilitate modeling at temperatures and pressures suitable for clastic and carbonate diagenesis, geological carbon storage, and geothermal applications.
PHREEQC BASIC RATE SCRIPTS
A library of RATES blocks for about 100 minerals in BASIC scripts. The scripts can also be used as templates for writing other rate equations which users might wish to use.
Calculates far-from-equilibrium dissolution rates at a temperature and pH of your interest.
This material was prepared, in part, sponsored by an agency of the United States Government or Indiana University. Neither the United States Government, nor Indiana University, makes any warranty, express or implied, or assumes any legal liability or responsibility for the accuracy, completeness, or usefulness of any information, apparatus, product, or process disclosed, or represents that its use would not infringe privately owned rights.
There is no Mac version of SUPCRT due to issues compiling Fortran to the many different versions of OSX, please use the online version instead.