|Quadir, J.||1990||Reservoir development with horizontal wells; a state-of-the-art review||The Contact (Casper, WY), V. 36, p. 1|
|Quammen, R.||1992||A latest Cretaceous (Maestrichtian) lower vertebrate faunule from the Hell Creek Formation of North Dakota||Proceedings of the North Dakota Academy of Science, V. 46, p. 41|
|Quandt, L. R.||1990||Depositional environments and sandstone diagenesis in the Tyler Formation (Pennsylvanian), western North Dakota||Master's, University of North Dakota, Grand Forks, ND, 278 p.|
|Quandt, L.R.||1997||Depositional environments and sandstone diagenesis in the Tyler Formation (Pennsylvanian), western North Dakota:||AAPG Bulletin, v. 81, n. 7, p. 1231-1232.||arenite; carbonate rocks; Carboniferous; clastic rocks; claystone; coal; correlation; depositional environments; diagenesis; fluvial environments; limestone; mudstone; North Dakota; organic residues; Paleozoic; Pennsylvanian; petroleum; porosity; progradation; quartz arenite; sandstone; sedimentary rocks; shale; shallow water environments; textures; Tyler Formation;|
|Quinn, C. F.||1986||Depositional history and diagenesis of the Sherwood and Bluell beds (Mississippian) southwestern Renville County, North Dakota||Master's, University of North Dakota, Grand Forks, ND, 254 p.|
|Quirke, Terence T.||1919||The Richardton meteorite:||Jour. Geology, v. 27, p. 431-448, illus.||The meteorite that fell between Mott and Richardton, North Dakota, June 30, 1918 is described. An analysis of the meteorite is included. Several eyewitness accounts of the fall are presented in the discussion.
|Quirke, Terence T.||1919||The Richardton meteorite:||Science, n. s., v. 49, no. 1256, p. 92-93.||The fall of a meteorite in the district between Mott and Richardton, North Dakota, on the night of July 21, 1918, is reported. (This is an incorrect date. See Quirke, T. T., l919c, for correct information.)
|Quirke, Terence T.||1919||Metallic copper in a meteorite vein:||Econ. Geol., v. 14, p. 619-624, illus.||The minerals found in the veins of the Richardton meteorite are described and discussed. Metallic copper, previously unknown in meteorites, is one of the minerals described.
|Quirke, Terence T.||1918||The geology of the Killdeer Mountains, North Dakota:||Jour. Geology, v. 26, no. 3, p. 255-271, illus. incl. geol. map (scale 1:63,360).||The physiography, origin, and stratigraphy (including the Fort Union and White River Formation) of the Killdeer Mountain area are discussed.
|Quirke, Terence T.||1913||Geology of the Killdeer Mountains; Dunn County, North Dakota:||Grand Forks, N. D., North Dakota, Univ., M.S. Thesis (unpub.), 41 p., illus. incl. geol. map (scale 1:31,680).||The drainage, topography, stratigraphy, petrography, and origin of the Killdeer Mountains are discussed.