1-16 OF 16 RESULTS FOR

snow

Results shown limited to content with bounding coordinates.
Follow your search
Access your saved searches in your account

Would you like to receive an alert when new items match your search?
×Close Modal
Sort by
Series: GSA Special Papers
Published: 01 December 2011
DOI: 10.1130/2011.2483(11)
.... Repeated seasonal or episodic snow deposition and melting during periods of higher obliquity in the recent past on Mars can best explain the formation of the gullies. ...
Published: 01 January 2009
DOI: 10.1130/2009.monitoring(09)
EISBN: 9780813759432
...). This temperate latitude mountain permafrost is most likely found where annual mean air temperatures are ~0 °C or negative, snow cover thicknesses are relatively thin, and solar radiation input is low. This suggests high, windswept, north-facing slopes and ridges. An example is Niwot Ridge at an elevation of 3500...
FIGURES | View All (12)
Series: GSA Field Guide
Published: 01 January 2009
DOI: 10.1130/2009.fld015(22)
EISBN: 9780813756158
... as observe geomorphic features related to snowmelt in the western United States. Annual snow accumulation in the higher elevations in the western United States provides a critical source of water for irrigation, hydroelectric power generation, municipal water supplies, and recreation. Snowmelt, however, also...
Series: GSA Special Papers
Published: 01 January 2007
DOI: 10.1130/2007.2426(03)
... Hemisphere sea-ice volume and an expansion of the permanently snow-covered areas over North America. Although summer precipitation is reduced in this region, the changes in seasonality of temperature lead to significant higher amounts of summer snowfall. The strengthened North Atlantic circulation does...
Series: GSA Special Papers
Published: 01 January 2006
DOI: 10.1130/2006.2398(01)
... seasons, Taiwan can be impacted by frontal cyclones as well. During the January 2003 GSA Penrose Conference in Taiwan, a strong winter frontal system hit the island while the attendees drove from west to east across the Central Mountain Range. Heavy rain changed to snow as they ascended the mountain roads...
FIGURES | View All (19)
Journal Article
Journal: Geology
Published: 01 December 1996
Geology (1996) 24 (12): 1107-1110.
...Shane J. Cronin; Vincent E. Neall; Jérôme A. Lecointre; Alan S. Palmer Abstract The first lahars of the 1995 Ruapehu eruptive sequence were generated by explosively ejected Crater Lake water, sediment, and juvenile material, which incorporated snow and ice to form “snow slurry” lahars...
Journal Article
Journal: Geology
Published: 01 May 1996
Geology (1996) 24 (5): 403-406.
...Richard D. Norris; Lawrence S. Jones; Richard M. Corfield; Julie E. Cartlidge Abstract Isotopic analysis of lacustrine carbonates from the Eocene Green River Formation suggests that lake waters were derived partly from snow melt. This evidence for cool climates is in marked contrast...
Journal Article
Journal: Geology
Published: 01 February 1996
Geology (1996) 24 (2): 103-106.
..., are characterized by circum–North Atlantic continental ice sheets that formed by the coalescence of perennial snow fields on extensive plateau surfaces in eastern Canada, northwest Britain, and Scandinavia. Plateaus record Cenozoic uplift of peneplains in response to semisynchronous magmatic underplating...
Journal Article
Published: 01 January 1995
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1995) 32 (1): 13-20.
... water available for melt. Over the spring study period, icing ablation accounted for 6% of total streamflow, while the total surface-water flux provided 8%. Shallow subsurface flow, which consisted of infiltrated snow meltwater and premelt groundwater, contributed the most to streamflow. At the end...
Journal Article
Published: 01 April 1987
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1987) 24 (4): 784-795.
...Ming-ko Woo; Richard Heron Abstract At the end of the winter, the channels of small, subarctic rivers in the coastal James Bay Lowland are filled with snow, river ice, and icing. The major processes associated with the breakup of these rivers include the melting of the snow cover and the resultant...
Journal Article
Published: 01 March 1986
The Canadian Mineralogist (1986) 24 (1): 99-103.
Journal Article
Published: 01 March 1985
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1985) 22 (3): 464-472.
.... The model is based on the concept that for practical purposes the infiltration potential of frozen soils may be generally categorized as (1) restricted: impervious; (2) unlimited: capable of infiltrating the snow-cover water equivalent; and (3) limited: infiltration is governed by the snow-cover water...
Journal Article
Published: 01 June 1984
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1984) 21 (6): 669-677.
...R. J. Granger; D. M. Gray; G. E. Dyck Abstract The paper summarizes the results of 5 years of study of the interaction between snowmelt infiltration (INF), snow-cover water equivalent (SWE), and soil moisture content at the time of melt (θ p ) for soils in the Brown and Dark Brown zones...
Series: GSA Special Papers
Published: 01 January 1982
DOI: 10.1130/SPE192-p83
... Observations on and in the moist, cold-climate sand dunes of southwestern Wyoming reveal information that may be useful in interpreting ancient dune structures and paleoclimates. Snow is buried by blowing sand and incorporated into the dunes. Subsequent melting and slumping of some of this snow...
Journal Article
Published: 01 August 1981
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (1981) 18 (8): 1380-1384.
... is sustained by various sources of water, including spring snowmelt, the melting of semi-permanent snow banks, glaciers, and rainfall. If spring melt dominates, a simple arctic nival regime results and if this is followed by summer glacier melt, a proglacial regime occurs. In some non-glacierized basins...
Series: GSA Special Papers
Published: 01 January 1970
DOI: 10.1130/SPE125-p1
...-year-old firn. The oxygen isotope ratio variation provides the best means of estimating accumulation at depth. Results of the investigations indicate rates of net snow accumulation of 42.3, 34.2, 37.4, 41.1, and 41.6 g/cm 2 -yr at the surface, A.D. c.1773, c.1513, c.1233, and c.934, respectively...