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Quaternary Glaciations - Extent and Chronology, Vol 15. Developments in Quaternary Science

  • ID: 1770317
  • Book
  • July 2011
  • 1126 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
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The book presents an up-to-date, detailed overview of the Quaternary glaciations all over the world, not only with regard to stratigraphy but also with regard to major glacial landforms and the extent of the respective ice sheets. The locations of key sites are included. The information is presented in digital, uniformly prepared maps which can be used in a Geographical Information System (GIS) such as ArcView or ArcGIS. The accompanying text supplies the information on how the data were obtained (geomorphology, geological mapping, air photograph evaluation, satellite imagery), how the features were dated (14C, TL, relative stratigraphy) and how reliable they are supposed to be. All references to the underlying basic publications are included. Where controversial interpretations are possible e.g. in Siberia or Tibet, this is pointed out. As a result, the information on Quaternary glaciations worldwide will be much improved and supplied in a uniform digital format. The information on the glacial limits is compiled in digital form by the coordinators of the project, and is available for download at: [external URL]

  • Completely updated detailed coverage of worldwide Quaternary glaciations
  • Information in digital, uniformly prepared maps which can be used in a GIS such as ArcView or ArcGis
  • Step-by-step guideline how to open and use ArcGis files
  • Possibility to convert the shapefiles into GoogleEarth kmz-files
  • Availability of chronological controls

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01 Introduction; 02 Austria; 03 Belarus; 04 Czechia; 05 Denmark; 06 England 1; 07 England 2; 08 Estonia; 09 Finland; 10 France; 11 Pyrenees; 12 Caucasus; 13 North Germany; 14 South Germany; 15 Greece; 16 Iceland; 17 Italy; 18 Latvia; 19 Lithuania; 20 Netherlands; 21 North Sea Basin; 22 Norway; 23 Poland; 24 Romania; 25 Russia North; 26 Russian Plain; 27 Barents Sea; 28 Russian Arctic; 29 Slovenia; 30 Turkey; 31 Ukraine; 32 North America Magnetostratigraphy; 33 Alaska; 34 California; 35 Hawaii; 36 Illinois; 37 Michigan; 38 Minnesota; 39 Ohio; 40 Pennsylvania; 41 Washington; 42 Wisconsin; 43 Missouri; 44 British Columbia; 45 Alberta; 46 Canadian Prairies; 47 Quebec; 48 Maritime Canada; 49 NW Canada; 50 Greenland; 51 Southern Patagonia; 52 Northern Patagonia; 53 Aconcagua; 54 Chile; 55 Bolivia; 56 Ecuador Peru Bolivia; 57 Ecuador 2; 58 Colombia; 59 Venezuela; 60 Costa Rica; 61 Mexico; 62 Afghanistan; 63 Northeast Asia; 64 Werkhoyansk Mountains; 65 Siberian Mountains; 66 Pakistan; 67 India; 68 High Asia; 69 Altai; 70 China; 71 Taiwan; 72 Japan; 73 Southeast Asia; 74 Australia; 75 New Zealand; 76 Morocco; 77 Kenya; 78 South Africa
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Ehlers, J.
Gibbard, P.L.
Hughes, P.D.
Philip Hughes is Professor of Physical Geography at the University of Manchester, United Kingdom. He obtained his first degree in geography at the University of Exeter graduating in 1999. This was followed by a Masters in Quaternary Science, then a PhD in Geography (2004), both at the University of Cambridge (Darwin College). His PhD was on the glacial history of the Pindus Mountains, Greece. This was then followed by a postdoctoral research project examining the glacial history of Montenegro at the University of Manchester (2004-2006). He has since worked on glaciation across the Mediterranean mountains in Greece, Albania, Montenegro, Croatia, Spain and with recent research activities focusing on the Atlas Mountains, Morocco. His research has utilised U-series dating and cosmogenic nuclides to date moraines in a variety of different lithologies, from limestones to basalts. In addition to studies of Mediterranean mountain glaciations he has also published on global glaciations and stratigraphy in Quaternary science. In addition to several edited scientific volumes on glaciation, in 2016 he published the textbook The Ice Age with co-authors Jürgen Ehlers and Philip Gibbard. In 2011 Philip also edited with these co-authors the highly successful Elsevier volume Quaternary Glaciation: Extent and Chronology - A Closer Look.
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