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Igneous intrusive layer
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|This article was migrated from DF2014:Igneous intrusive layer and may be inaccurate for the current version of DF (v50.08). See this page for more information.|
v50.08 · v0.47.05This article is about the current version of DF.
Note that some content may still need to be updated.
Igneous intrusive stone layers can consist of granite, diorite, or gabbro, all of which typically contain gold and tetrahedrite.
Gabbro can also contain garnierite (the ore of nickel), kimberlite (which may contain diamonds), and olivine (which may contain native platinum). Granite can contain cassiterite (the ore of tin), bismuthinite (the ore of bismuth), and galena (the ore of lead, plus a 50% chance of silver).
Igneous intrusive layers
Stone found in igneous intrusive layers
- Hematite (small clusters)
- Magnetite (small clusters)
- Orthoclase (large clusters)
Stone appearing in both igneous intrusive and igneous extrusive layers
- Native gold (veins)
- Cobaltite (veins)
- Pyrolusite (small clusters)
- Hornblende (small clusters)
Gems found in igneous intrusive layers
- Lapis lazuli (small clusters)
Gems appearing in both igneous intrusive and igneous extrusive layers
- Black zircon (small clusters)
- Green zircon (small clusters)
- Red zircon (small clusters)
- Brown zircon (small clusters)
- Yellow zircon (small clusters)
- Clear zircon (small clusters)
* See also: stone found everywhere
In the real world
Igneous intrusive stone is formed by magma solidification occurring below the surface, as opposed to igneous extrusive stone, which forms above the surface of the earth.
Alunite · Anhydrite · Bauxite · Borax · Brimstone · Chromite · Cinnabar · Cobaltite · Cryolite · Graphite · Hornblende · Ilmenite · Jet · Kimberlite · Marcasite · Mica · Microcline · Olivine · Orpiment · Orthoclase · Periclase · Petrified wood · Pitchblende · Puddingstone · Pyrolusite · Realgar · Rutile · Saltpeter · Serpentine · Slade · Stibnite · Sylvite · Talc