Serpentine - Serpentinite

Serpentinite is a mineral that has been created by hydration and metamorphic transformation of the olive.
Olivina is a common mineral in the terrestrial cloak and in the upper parts of the ocean crust.
Serpentinite is formed when rocks rich in olivine, such as periditis, come into contact with water and suffer a chemical reaction known as hydration.
During hydration, Olivina reacts with water to form a new mineral called Serpentina.
The Serpentine is a group of minerals that have a characteristic green color and a sensation of wax or greased with the touch. The hydration process also makes the rock softer and more easily deformable, making it susceptible to further metamorphic changes.
Serpentinite is commonly found in areas of the terrestrial crust that have undergone tectonic forces, such as subduction areas where ocean plates are pushed under continental plates.
 It is also found in areas where hydrothermal fluids interacted with the cloak or oceanic crust.