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Tuesday, May 19, 2020 | History

2 edition of Late- and post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of Northern Scotland found in the catalog.

Late- and post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of Northern Scotland

YrjoМ€ Vasari

Late- and post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of Northern Scotland

by YrjoМ€ Vasari

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Published by Societas pro fauna et flora Fennica in Helsinki .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Scotland.
    • Subjects:
    • Lake plants -- Scotland.,
    • Plant ecology -- Scotland.

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. 109-116

      Statementby Yrjö Vasari and Annikki Vasari.
      SeriesActa botanica Fennica ;, 80
      ContributionsVasari, Annikki., Societas pro Fauna et Flora Fennica.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsQH7 .S76 vol. 80
      The Physical Object
      Pagination120 p.
      Number of Pages120
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5716424M
      LC Control Number70358614

      "Scotland" comes from Scoti, the Latin name for the Late Latin word Scotia ("land of the Gaels") was initially used to refer to Ireland. By the 11th century at the latest, Scotia was being used to refer to (Gaelic-speaking) Scotland north of the River Forth, alongside Albania or Albany, both derived from the Gaelic Alba. The use of the words Scots and Scotland to encompass all of. The geology of Scotland is unusually varied for a country of its size, with a large number of differing geological features. [1] There are three main geographical sub-divisions: the Highlands and Islands is a diverse area which lies to the north and west of the Highland Boundary Fault; the Central Lowlands is a rift valley mainly comprising Paleozoic formations; and the Southern Uplands, which.

      Scotland (Scots: Scotland, Scottish Gaelic: Alba [ˈal̪ˠapə] ()) is a country that is part of the United ng the northern third of the island of Great Britain, mainland Scotland has a 96 mile ( km) border with England to the southeast and is otherwise surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean to the north and west, the North Sea to the northeast and the Irish Sea to the g code: + Loch Fergus (NS ) is a freshwater post-glacial 'Kettle Hole' sometimes recorded as Fergus is quite visible and is situated in a low-lying area close to the B road between the farms and dwellings of Trees, Lochfergus and Bowmanston in the Parish of Ayr, South Ayrshire, loch lies to the north of Martnaham Loch, 4 miles ( km) east southeast of on: Coylton, South Ayrshire, Scotland.

      Start studying ChGlacial and periglacial processes and landforms. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Full text of "The stone age in Scotland [electronic resource]" See other formats.


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Late- and post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of Northern Scotland by YrjoМ€ Vasari Download PDF EPUB FB2

Late- and post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of Northern Scotland. The vegetation history of an important conservation area, the Flow Country in northern Scotland, is descrihed using the results of pollen analysis from two closely spaced cores from the Cross Lochs, eastern Sutherland.

Buried lake sediments and shallower surface peats yieid a continuous record covering the Devensian Late-glacial and the by: Helda Helsingin yliopisto Helsingfors universitet. Suomeksi På svenska In English Kirjaudu sisäänCited by:   Northern Skye supported birch, hazel, and willow scrub during the post-glacial.

This has largely been removed by man since about 5, years ago. The present-day vegetation of the Inner Hebrides is predominantly by: Late Quaternary glaciation and environmental change on St. Kilda, Scotland, and their palaeoclimatic significance.

Late- and Post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the Lochs of Northern : Vanessa Brazier. Late Quaternary vegetation history of the Western Isles of Scotland. New Phytologist, Vol.Issue. 1, p. Studies in the micropaleontology of post-glacial deposits in Northern Scotland and the Scotch Isles, Macrophytic vegetation of fresh and brackish waters in and near the Loch Druidibeg National Nature Reserve.

Vegetation History and Archaeobotany 13; Vasari, Y. & Vasari, A. Late and post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of Northern Scotland. Acta Botanica Fennica 80; Walker, M.J.C. & Lowe, J.J. Reconstructing the environmental history of the last glacial–interglacial transition: evidence from the Isle of Skye.

Pollen analysis of late-glacial (– years ago) sediments on Skye indicate that even at the close of the last glaciation there was considerable floristic and vegetational diversity.

Towards the end of the last glaciation, ice sourced from the western Grampian Mountains of Scotland flowed down Strath Spey to encroach on the northern flanks of the Cairngorm Mountains. The vegetation at the edge of a lake or along the banks of a river is frequently heterogeneous, with the shoreline being dominated by tall, erect plants, and the shallow water by submerged and floating-leaved plants.

Consequently, a range of plant communities can Cited by:   Macrofossil analyses were carried out on the late-glacial and early-Holocene sediments of the radiocarbon-dated master core at Kråkenes Lake, western Norway, to investigate the aquatic vegetation changes.

Ranunculus sect. Batrachium and Nitella were the earliest pioneers after deglaciation ca. 12, 14C yr BP. The Allerød vegetational succession was very slow during ca.

Cited by: What is Glacial Erosion. Glaciers are huge sheets of solid ice and snow that cover a large area of land. Owing to the force applied by the weight of the ice, the glaciers move very slowly almost 2 cm per day.

This movement of the chunks of packed ice causes erosion on the land underlying the glacier. This is known as glacial erosion. Simply put. Late and Post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of northern Scotland, ().

Late-glacial and holocene vegetation history of the flow country,Author: Andrew Kevin Moir. Fryday, A. () The lichen vegetation associated with areas of late snow-lie in the Scottish Highlands, The Lichenologist, Volume G Periglacial phenomena in Scotland.

The development of pollen analysis in Scotland and its role in present-day Quaternary studies are examined. Methodological advances in field and laboratory techniques, in the treatment and interpretation of pollen analytical data and in palaeoecological investigations involving pollen analysis are considered in the context of research in by: Late- and post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of Northern Scotland.

Societas pro fauna et flora Fennica, – (Acta botanica Fennica; ). Pohjoismaat, Kirj. Henrik Ekholm, Heikki Niemelä, Annikki Vasari, Yrjö Vasari & Lyyli Virtanen. Weilin + Göös, Glacial and Postglacial Vegetation 1. by Paul B. Sears () Editor Charles H.

Smith's Note: Original pagination indicated within double brackets. Notes are numbered sequentially and grouped at the end, with the page(s) they originally appeared at the bottom of given within double brackets.

Blanket mire formation at the Cross Lochs, Sutherland, northern Scotland. Boreas, 21, Late- and Post-Glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of northern Scotland.

Acta botanica fennicae, W. Woodman-Smith, B., An assessment of the geomorphological impacts of high magnitude waves on the rocky coastline of. VASARI, Y. Radiocarbon dating of Lateglacial and Early Flandrian vegetational successions in the Scottish Highlands and Isle of Skye.

In (Gray, J. & J. Lowe; eds.) Studies in the Scottish Lateglacial Environment. Pergamon Press, Oxford, & A. VASARI.

Late- and Post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of northern Cited by: Tipping, R. () The form and fate of Scotland’s woodlands. Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of ScotlandVasari, Y. & Vasari, A. () Late- and post-glacial macrophytic vegetation in the lochs of northern Scotland.

Acta Botanica Fenn. Late Glacial Vegetation Records in the Americas and Climatic Implications MARlE-PIERRELEDRU AND PHILIPPE MOURGUIART Abstract The late glacial, the transition from the last glacial maximum (LGM) to the Holocene, is a key period for understanding the mechanisms of abrupt climatic change.

In terrestrial records there is considerable un­File Size: KB.Eastern Scotland (Sheet 5) sea level and isostatic uplifts following deglaciation in late-glacial and post-glacial time (Fig.

4). The pulsatory emergence and evolution of these raised beaches Typical or lowland blanket bog vegetation and its northern or exposed form are both widespread, as is the upland form with crowberry (Empetrum.Start studying Geology - Glaciers.

Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.