6 edition of North America and adjacent oceans during the last deglaciation found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by W.F. Ruddiman, H.E. Wright, Jr.|
|Series||Geology of North America ;, v. K-3|
|Contributions||Ruddiman, W. F. 1943-, Wright, H. E. 1917-|
|LC Classifications||QE71 .G48 1986 vol. K-3, QE697 .G48 1986 vol. K-3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 501 p. :|
|Number of Pages||501|
|LC Control Number||87027652|
Teller, J. T. in North America and Adjacent Oceans During the Last Deglaciation (eds Ruddiman, W. F. & Wright, H. E. Jr) 39–69 (Geological Society of America, Boulder, ). Google Scholar 1. Introduction. The transition between the peak of the last glacial state and the beginning of the Holocene—the last deglaciation, approximately betw years ago (21–10 ka)—was a period of large and punctuated climatic changes (Denton et al., ; Shakun and Carlson, ; Clark et al., ).During the deglaciation, greenhouse gas concentrations (Marcott et al.
Lake Bonneville was the largest Late Pleistocene paleolake in the Great Basin of western North America. The Western Interior Seaway preceded Lake Bonneville. Lake Bonneville was a pluvial lake that formed in response to an increase in precipitation and a decrease in evaporation as a result of cooler temperatures. Lake Bonneville covered much of what is now western Utah and at its highest level. During the last glaciation rapid outburst floods from glacial lakes in North America into the North Atlantic affected the production of North Atlantic Deep Water (NADW) and likely caused abrupt century- to millennial-scale climate changes 1,2,3,4,gh large meltwater lakes existed in the mid-latitudes of the Southern Hemisphere in Patagonia 6,7,8, the nature of their drainage during.
Large freshwater lakes formed in North America and Europe during deglaciation following the Last Glacial Maximum. Rapid drainage of these lakes into the Oceans resulted in abrupt perturbations in. Environmental changes during the last 2, years in north-central Wisconsin: Analysis of pollen, charcoal, and seeds from varved lake sediments Quaternary Research 10 55 68 Van Zant, K.L. Webb, T. III Peterson, G.M. Baker, R.G. ().
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North America and Adjacent Oceans During the Last Deglaciation (Geology of North America) Includes Maps Edition by William F. Ruddiman (Author), H.
Wright (Editor) out of 5 stars 1 rating ISBN Cited by: This chapter reviews our knowledge of changes in northern hemisphere surface oceans during the last deglaciation. To varying degrees, these oceans were all affected by the presence of the ice sheets, and deep-sea cores thus provide evidence pertinent to changes in ice-sheet size during the deglaciation.
Most Quaternary sediments in North America north of 45°N post-date the last deglaciation. This volume looks at those extensive deposits from the standpoints of timing, cause, and mechanism of the wastage of North American ice during the last deglaciation and the accompanying environmental changes in the nonglaciated and deglaciated areas.
North America and adjacent oceans during the last deglaciation. Boulder, Colo.: Geological Society of America, (OCoLC) Online version: North America and adjacent oceans during the last deglaciation. Boulder, Colo.: Geological Society of America, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: W F Ruddiman; H E Wright.
North America and adjacent oceans during the last deglaciation Author: W F Ruddiman; H E Wright Publisher: Boulder, Colo.: Geological Society of America, Series: Geology of North America, v. K Edition/Format: Book: English View all editions and formats Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.
Find a copy in the library. Volume K3 (): North America and Adjacent Oceans During the Last Deglaciation Volume L (): The Arctic Ocean Region Volume M (): The Western North Atlantic Region. Late Wisconsin and early Holocene paleoenvironments of east-central North America based on assemblages of fossil Coleoptera | North America and Adjacent Oceans During the Last Deglaciation | GeoScienceWorld Books | GeoScienceWorld.
Abstract. The examination of fossil assemblages of Coleoptera (beetles) in North America is a relatively new but rapidly growing research area. North-western Europe during the Yoldia Sea stage of the Baltic Sea's history (about 11 years BP). (From Andersen BG and Borns HW () The ice age world: an introduction to Quaternary history and research with emphasis on North America and Europe during the last million years.
Oslo: Scandinavian University Press, with permission.). deglaciation by switching the North Atlantic. America and adjacent oceans during the last. deglaciation: Boulder, Colorado, Geological authors of an influential text book, striving to.
The northwestern U.S. during deglaciation: Vegetational history and paleoclimatic implications. The Geology of North America: North America and Adjacent Oceans During the Last Deglaciation.
The Geological Society of North America, Boulder, p. – Pleistocene glaciations had a profound influence on the dynamics of groundwater flow systems. Their impact has not been limited to glaciated regions; they also affected parts of the world that were not glaciated because of the related global perturbations in climatic conditions such as changes in precipitation and eustatic sea levels.
Teller, J. in North America and Adjacent Oceans during the Last Deglaciation Vol. K-3 (eds Ruddiman, W. & Wright, H. Jr) 39–69 (Geological Society of America, Geology of North America. Runoff from North America may have played a significant role in ocean circulation and climate change during the last deglaciation.
Because the driving force behind such changes may have been related to salinity of the north flowing Atlantic Ocean conveyor circulation, it is critical to know the volume, timing, and location of fresh water entering the North Atlantic from the melting Laurentide.
Lake Agassiz was the largest lake in North America during the last deglaciation. As the Laurentide Ice Sheet (LIS) retreated, large volumes of water stored in this proglacial lake were episodically released into the oceans. These waters were variably routed to the Gulf of Mexico, Arctic Ocean, North Atlantic Ocean, and Hudson Bay.
Geochemical records from ocean sediment cores are used to shed light on the composition and ventilation of water in the deep North Pacific during the Last Glacial Maximum. A poorly-ventilated. Climatic Changes of the L Years: Observations and Model Simulations Article (PDF Available) in Science () July with Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Sea-level estimates during the last déglaciation based on and accelerator mass spectrometry 14C ages measured in Giobigerina buiJoides, Timing of deglaciation from an oxygen isotope curve for Atlantic deep-sea sediments, Nature North America and adjacent oceans during the last déglaciation.
Timing and processes of deglaciation along the southern margin of the Cordilleran ice sheet Ruddiman, W.F. Wright, H.E. North American and Adjacent Oceans during the Last Deglaciation Vol.
K-3 Geological Society of America, Geology of North America 71 – North America and Adjacent Oceans During the Last Deglaciation (Geology of North America): ISBN () Hardcover, Geological Society of Amer, Plows, Plagues, and Petroleum: How Humans Took Control of Climate. During the last deglaciation, the AMOC was likely affected by variations in moisture transport across Central America, salt and heat transport from the Indian Ocean, freshwater exchange across the Bering Strait, and the flux of meltwater and icebergs from adjacent ice sheets.
The first two factors largely represent feedbacks on AMOC. 3. Ruddiman, W. F. in North America and Adjacent Oceans During the Last Deglaciation Chs 7, 21 (eds Ruddiman, W. F. & Wright, H. E. Jr) (Geol. Soc. Am., Boulder, last glacial maximum. Recommended articles Citing articles (0) W.F.
Ruddiman, H.E. Wright Jr. (Eds.), North America and adjacent oceans during the past deglaciation, The geology of North America, Vol.
K-3, Geological Society of America, Boulder (), pp. During the last deglaciation, our data detect three millennial scale events including the H1, BA and YD, which align with records from the North Atlantic Ocean and the Indian Ocean (e.g. Tierney et al., ), indicating an interaction between the SE Asian tropical climate system and high latitude climate through changing ocean and atmospheric.