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Bow Glacier

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<span class="search-highlight">Bow</span> Lake with <span class="search-highlight">Bow</span> <span class="search-highlight">Glacier</span> in the background (photo credit: Mark Townsend  h...
Published: 01 October 2017
Figure 9.1 Bow Lake with Bow Glacier in the background (photo credit: Mark Townsend http://www.albertawow.com ).
Journal Article
Published: 01 June 1968
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (1968) 16 (2): 208–209.
... kame moraines, indicate at least two times of glacier equilibrium during deglaciation. The Bow Valley advance is inferred to be equivalent in age to the early stade of the Pinedale Glaciation. The Bow Valley re-advance took place from about Banff townsite and probably extended into the Foothills...
Journal Article
Published: 01 October 2017
Geochemical Perspectives (2017) 6 (2): 278–306.
...Figure 9.1 Bow Lake with Bow Glacier in the background (photo credit: Mark Townsend http://www.albertawow.com ). ...
FIGURES | View All (10)
Journal Article
Published: 01 December 1968
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1968) 5 (6): 1455–1466.
..., when Classical Wisconsin glaciation was near its maximum. Due to the inhospitable conditions then prevailing, these upper terraces contain few or no fossils. During a warm interstade that followed, the glaciers shrank and Bow River deepened and enlarged its valley until ice readvance, about 12 000...
Journal Article
Published: 01 June 1977
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (1977) 25 (3): 441–455.
... present-day ice dispersal areas are in the headwaters of the North Saskatchewan River valley. Numbers and density of glaciers decrease rapidly southward along the upper Bow River valley, so that the Victoria glacier above Lake Louise is actually one of the southernmost of the icefields. ~Department...
Journal Article
Published: 01 April 1980
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1980) 17 (4): 459–477.
... valley glaciers during retreat is recognized. The glaciolacustrine Midnapore Silts and Clays were deposited due to Laurentide ice damming of Bow River valley while the Canmore and Eisenhower Junction Tills were deposited by valley glaciers. On the basis of land mammal chronology, the two oldest...
Journal Article
Published: 01 December 1982
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1982) 19 (12): 2219–2231.
... RCYBP and glaciers were restricted to high cirques. It is probable that the early period of fill deposition (ca. 11 500–10 000 RCYBP) was initiated when mountain tributary trunk streams of the Bow River were choked with debris-flow-delivered sediment during the construction of paraglacial debris fans...
Journal Article
Journal: GSA Bulletin
Published: 01 April 1959
GSA Bulletin (1959) 70 (4): 383–436.
... rock glaciers average 150 feet in thickness, inactive rock glaciers, 70 feet. The upper surface of most rock glaciers is clothed with turf or lichens. Sets of parallel rounded ridges and V-shaped furrows—longitudinal near the heads of some rock glaciers and transverse, bowed downstream, on the lower...
Journal Article
Published: 25 August 1999
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1999) 36 (3): 395–407.
... réavancée du glacier de Bow Valley à la fin de la dernière glaciation. Les mesures des paléocourants dans les couches de gravier et les lits de propagation inclinés révèlent que, précédemment à cette perturbation, ont été déposési des sédiments d'éventails-deltas sous-aquatiques nourris par un lobe...
Journal Article
Published: 01 March 1977
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (1977) 25 (1): 35–62.
... for the extent of the ice in the vicinity of the Bow valley, probably because of subsequent erosion, but it is probable that most of the area northwest of Black Diamond was covered by mountain ice. 42 STUART A. HARRIS and R. R. WATERS glaciers can be demonstrated by the fact that, in the south, they overlie...
Journal Article
Published: 01 September 1978
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (1978) 26 (3): 403–407.
... Louise, Bow Lake and Lower Waterfowl Lake, is quite different from a medial moraine, while no obvious source for a second ice mass to the east is apparent at Peyto Lake. In the case of Hector Lake, the existing Hector glacier would have undergone a very minor advance while the adjacent existing Bow...
Journal Article
Published: 01 December 1966
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (1966) 14 (4): 620–626.
... east and northeast of Banff townsite, Some of these deposits over - lie thick outwash gravels which were most likely deposited during th e retreat of a previous advance, although they could be outwash deposite d in front of the glacier during the Bow Valley advance . Linear breaks in slope caused...
Series: GSA Memoirs
Published: 01 January 1992
DOI: 10.1130/MEM179-p1
... but differences in detail. That uplift migrated outward from the hot-spot track is suggested by (1) the Yellowstone crescent of high terrain that is about 0.5 km higher than the surrounding terrain, is about 350 km across at Yellowstone, wraps around Yellowstone like a bow wave, and has arms that extend 400 km...
Journal Article
Published: 01 June 1977
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (1977) 25 (3): 441–455.
... example at Lake Louise. Upstream of them are some of the most beautiful and obvious lakes; e.g., Louise, Hector, Bow, Peyto, Mistaya and Waterfowl. In all cases, the moraines have well-developed soil profiles. The work of Smith (1975) indicates that the early phase of this advance is dated shortly before...
Journal Article
Published: 01 August 1973
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1973) 10 (8): 1340–1346.
... and laboratory evidence, it is concluded that the ridges are drumlins which formed by a process of basal accretion beneath ice of the Bow Valley glacier. Variations in ridge morphology are attributed partly to postdepositional deformation, and partly to dynamic conditions prevailing in the ice at the time...
Journal Article
Journal: GSA Bulletin
Published: 30 September 1935
GSA Bulletin (1935) 46 (9): 1291–1350.
... into the Medicine Bow Mountains on the west and the Laramie Range on the east (Fig. 1). Details of the topography of the region can be found on the United States Geological Survey topographic maps for the quadrangles outlined in Figure 1. A study of these maps conjointly with the text is recommended. The Front...
Journal Article
Published: 01 January 2014
Rocky Mountain Geology (2014) 49 (1): 61–74.
... Lake, B: West Glacier Lake, C: East Glacier Lake, D: Little Windy Hill Pond, E: Long Lake, F: East Allen Lake). Dashed line represents the straight-line transect (Panel B ) of sites from southeast Wyoming. Rivers and communities (Laramie, Medicine Bow, and Saratoga) are also shown. Inset: study region...
FIGURES | View All (4)
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A  , Map of the locations of sites used in this study (A: Little Brooklyn L...
Published: 01 January 2014
Figure 1. A , Map of the locations of sites used in this study (A: Little Brooklyn Lake, B: West Glacier Lake, C: East Glacier Lake, D: Little Windy Hill Pond, E: Long Lake, F: East Allen Lake). Dashed line represents the straight-line transect (Panel B ) of sites from southeast Wyoming
Journal Article
Published: 01 June 1977
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (1977) 25 (3): 456–467.
... to favour tidal inundation to account for both phenomena, lthough this explanation has heretofore been wholly overlooked. SETTING OF THE ERRATICS TRAIN OF ALBERTA The frontal edges of two enormous glaciers, the Keewatin (continental) and Cordilleran (montane) glaciers, faced each ot er some 11,000 years ago...
Journal Article
Published: 01 December 1963
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (1963) 53 (6): 1357–1359.
...Herbert Thomas; William Bowes; Nelson Bravo S. ABSTRACT Damage occurred from landsliding and mass movement on the steep slopes of terraces and from subsidence and inundation in the swampy central zone of Llanquihue. Large structures located on well-drained terraces were undamaged. The glacial...