What Is a Cascade Range Volcano?

Answer

A Cascade Range volcano is an ejection of molten, gaseous and solid material from the earth's surface, which happens in the Cascade Range. The Cascade Range is a chain of mountains extending up to 1,126 kilometres that were formed as a result of volcanic activity in the area.
Q&A Related to "What Is a Cascade Range Volcano"
Mount Rainier in Washington is the largest volcano in the Cascade
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Cone and uregular
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As a geology Ph.D. student, I'm going to second what rocklady says. The main rocks are andesite, rhyolite and dacite, plus some rhyodacites. The people who say granite are in error,
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(kă-skād') A mountain chain of western Canada and the United States extending about 1,126 km (700 mi) south from British Columbia through western Washington and Oregon to
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Explore this Topic
The Cascade Mountain range was formed by heaviness from the collision of the Juan De Fuca plate and the North American plate, plate is frequently being pressed ...
The Cascade Mountain range was formed by the pressure created by the collision of the North American plate and the Juan de Fuca plate. The North American plate ...
The volcano Mount St. Helen's formed about 40,000 years ago as the result of lava and tephra deposits along where the rocks of Mount St. Helen's lies in the Cascades ...
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