Lichenometric dating of debris-flow deposits in the scottish highlands
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Publication History Issue online: Go to old article view. Both burning and overgrazing can be cited as potential causal factors.
The temporal and spatial development of landslides in the axmouth-lyme regis undercliffs national nature reserve, Devon Next article in issue: By continuing to browse this site you agree to us using cookies as described in About Cookies Remove maintenance message.
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Number of times cited: Keywords Debris flows; Overgrazing; Lichenometry; Moor-burning. The timing of the increase suggests that it is related to landuse changes in the Scottish Highlands during the 19th and early 20th centuries.
RegmiJohn R. View all 77 citations. Previous article in issue: LeviaTracy L.
The temporal and spatial development of landslides in the axmouth-lyme regis undercliffs national nature reserve, Devon. Vitek,19CrossRef 9 Netra R. BruneauJohn E.
Progressive weathering and climatic change can be discounted as the prime cause of the increase in the incidence of debris flows. NelsonSoil moisture: Close article support pane. GiardinoEric V.
GordonAlistair F. LegatesRezaul MahmoodDelphis F.
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GiardinoJohn D. FouldsMark G.
A laboratory simulation Previous article in issue: Next article in issue: Continue reading full article. Abstract Debris-flow deposits, dated by lichenometry, indicate that the majority of hillslope debris flows in Scotland have occurred within the last years. AylesAn examination of controls on debris flow mobility: DeLibertySteven M.
Rainfall interception and splash detachment with a Brussels sprouts plant: