Uranium—thorium dating , also called thorium dating , uranium-series disequilibrium dating or uranium-series dating , is a radiometric dating technique established in the s which has been used since the s to determine the age of calcium carbonate materials such as speleothem or coral. Instead, it calculates an age from the degree to which secular equilibrium has been restored between the radioactive isotope thorium and its radioactive parent uranium within a sample. Thorium is not soluble in natural water under conditions found at or near the surface of the earth, so materials grown in or from this water do not usually contain thorium. As time passes after such material has formed, uranium in the sample with a half-life of , years decays to thorium
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Inaccuracies in radiocarbon dating -- ScienceDaily
How Do Scientists Determine the Age of Dinosaur Bones?
Geologists often need to know the age of material that they find. They use absolute dating methods, sometimes called numerical dating, to give rocks an actual date, or date range, in number of years. This is different to relative dating, which only puts geological events in time order. Most absolute dates for rocks are obtained with radiometric methods. These use radioactive minerals in rocks as geological clocks.
Uranium is a hard, dense, malleable, ductile, silver-white, radioactive metal. Uranium metal has very high density. When finely divided, it can react with cold water. In air it is coated by uranium oxide, tarnishing rapidly.