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The top 10 best reason why you need additional references:

10/ You don't, but your lecturer think that without a proper reference list this course won't look as professional.
9/ To convince yourself that the content of this course was not coming out of the blue.
8/ You still are not sure about the meaning of these bloody ellipsoids.
7/ You could not cope with the frenglish of the lecturer.
6/ This subject is so interesting that you just can not get enough of it.
5/ This subject was so boring that you couldn't convince yourself to come to the lectures.
4/ You found to late that you forgot to cancel your enrolment in that course. Now you have to face the exam.
3/ You have invested your savings into a company publishing textbooks on Tectonics.
2/ Realising it was a mistake, you came to the conclusion that you are not done for business. Now you desperately need that subject to become a geologist.
1/ A few textbooks on your desk at home will trick your parents to believe that you take, indeed, your work very seriously.
•E.M. Moores, and R. J. Twiss, 1995. Tectonics. Freeman.
•B.A. Van der Pluijm, and S. Marshak, 1997. Earth Structure: An introduction to structural geology and tectonics. McGraw-Hill.
•P. Choukroune, 1995. Déformations et déplacement dans la croûte terrestre. Masson. (In French).
•R.E. Holdsworth, R.A. Strachan and J.F. Dewey, 1998. Continental Transpressional and Transtensional Tectonics. The Geological Society of London, Special Publication, nº135.
•P.L. Hancock, 1994. Continental Deformation. Pergamon Press.