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(radioactivity, activity concentration, 40K groundwater, Serbia)
y of Groundwater in the Republic of Serbia, Ministryof Natural resources, Mining and Spatial Planning, 35pp. Belgrade (in Serbian).PROTIĆ, D. 1995. Mineral and thermal waters of Serbia.270 pp. Spatial Edition of Geoinstitute

238U and Th232 and gross alpha andbeta activities were analyzed in more than 100 samples of groundwater in Serbia. The highest gross alpha activity was recorded at 1.33 Bq/L (average 0.12 Bq/L), while the highest beta activity

University of Belgrade, Faculty of Mining and Geology, Department of Hydrogeology, Djušina 7, 11000 Belgrade,Serbia. E-mail: marinacuk@gmail.comDOI: 10.2298/GABP1374063Ccles, helium cores or ions comprised of two protonsand

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(flotation tailings dump, alluvium, groundwater pollutuon, Serbia)
is one of the most important rivers insouthwest Serbia. In geological terms, a portion of itscatchment area, from Donja Rudnica (or from theadministrative border between Serbia and Kosovo) tothe downstream location of Biljanovac

the Ibar alluvium near Raška (Serbia)BRANKO MILADINOVIĆ1, PETAR PAPIĆ2 & MARINA MANDIĆ3Abstract. As a result of the operation of an ore flotation facility at Donja Rudnica near Raška, Serbia, during the period from 1972 to

Serbian Geological Institute, Rovinjska 12, Belgrade, Serbia. E-mail: Faculty of Mining and Geology, University of Belgrade, Đušina 7, Belgrade, Serbia. E-mail: Institute of public

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(rare earth elements, hydrogeochemistry, bottled waters, Serbia)
1988). As part of the Central Balkan Peninsula, Serbia ismade up of very complex geological units. DIMITRIJEVIĆ (1994) defined geological structure of the territory of Serbia based on geotectonical units. In general, they

and Inner Dinarides. Asimplified geotectonic framework of Serbia is presented in Fig. 1. From an REE prospecting perspective, the researchconducted to date in Serbia (ARSENIJEVIĆ & DROMNJAK 1988) and references therein) suggests

minerals. 257-274. I Symposiumof geochemistry, Beograd.PETKOVIĆ, K. (ed.). 1987. Geology of Serbia, Review of minerals in Serbia. 141 pp. Institute of Regional Geologyand Paleontology, Faculty of Mining and Geology, University

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(factor analysis, hydrogeochemical processes, groundwater, factor loadings, Serbia)
process. Applying FA to a dataset that consists of 15 chemicalparameters measured on 40 groundwater samples from Serbia, four factors were extracted, which explain73.9% of total variance in the analyzed dataset. Interpretation

University of Belgrade, Faculty of Mining and Geology, Department of Hydrogeology, Djušina 7, 11000 Belgrade,Serbia. E-mail: janastojkovic@gmail.comDOI: 10.2298/GABP1374057SOne of the methods often applied in hydrogeochemistry

hydrogeochemical data comprised of 15 measured chemicalcomposition parameters of 40 groundwater samplescollected in Serbia. The concentrations (in mg/L) ofthe following elements were analyzed: calcium, magnesium, sodium, potassium

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(CO2, mineral waters, magmatism, geochemistry, neotectonic structures, Serbia)
korice - naslov.qxpIntroductionIn Serbia, most of the registered occurrences of carbonated mineral water (CMW) are found in the central part of southern Serbia. Several isolated occurrences have been registered away from

and HCO3– in several CMWs in Serbia, and also in carbonates and CO2 from liquid inclusions in several hydrothermal deposits around the world, it was concluded thatCO2 in the lithosphere of Serbia could originate from hydrothermal

tions in the lithosphere of Serbia, the CO2 might be the result of temperature-induced carbonate transformation below a depth of 3 km. Therefore, the conclusion of the study of CMWs in Serbia is that the formation of CMW