So why does Aguinaga make my rocks hard? Apart from being a perverted geologist and attracted to shiny things (we are closely related to Magpies), I think that it has good odds of being the Jose Mourinho of targets at Cascabel (i.e. the special one).
The short version
- They have found rocks at surface at Aguinaga that are very similar to what has been drilled at Alpala.
- What would happen to Sol Gold if they found an Alpala-sized deposit at surface?
The longer, boring versionAs a pseudo-scientist I have to provide some support for my ideas. This is what I think we have at Cascabel.
What is the evidence for this, well we need to acquaint ourselves with the parts of a porphyry deposit. They can be zoned, with discrete sulphide minerals found in the core and periphery.
High Cu-Au mineralisation is associated with bornite mineralisation (Wafi-Golpu - image above, Ridgeway, Mt. Polley etc.). Why don't we look at some photos of Alpala drill core.
|More B-veins means higher grades.|
When you combine that with the geophysics you can see that Aguinaga is a very interesting target.
|badly drawn red lines are my guesstimate location of porphyry deposits|
My thinking was that there is a good chance that Sol Gold could fine an Alpala-sized deposit at surface at Aguinaga. If they do that, there we be lots of companies sniffing around to get a slice of the action before it becomes even more.
For the record SolGold is an Australian company listed on AIM, a sub-market of the London Stock Exchange. The symbol is SOLGReplyDelete
So we stumbled through this un (first time for LSE AIM) and here SOLG.l is.ReplyDelete
I would urge AG to sign up for google 'adsense'. This means display ads on unused blog space.ReplyDelete
The dough isn't majorly significant but it adds up. The ads can be 'contextual' too, meaning they are relevant to content. A few clicks now and then from rank and file types can reward AG for truly exceptional efforts.