Palaeoclimate of the last glacial/interglacial cycle
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Palaeoclimate of the last glacial/interglacial cycle

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Published by Natural Environment Research Council in Swindon, Wilts .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementdited by B.M. Funnel and R.L.F. Kay.
SeriesSpecial publication / NERC Earth Sciences Directorate -- no.94/2, Special publication (NERC Earth Sciences Directorate) -- no.94/2.
ContributionsFunnell, Brian M., Kay, R. L. F., Natural Environment Research Council. Earth Sciences Directorate.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19423839M
ISBN 101855311232
OCLC/WorldCa60118412

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The paper reviews information from all main proxy sources on the palaeoclimate of New Zealand over the Last Glacial Cycle from about ka until 20 ka BP. Evidence shows that the “bi-polar see-saw” recognised from climatic events in polar regions is not so evident in mid-latitude New Zealand possibly because the thermal see-saw effect diminishes with distance from the by: Vegetation history and palaeoclimate of the last glacial period at Lago Grande di Monticchio, Southern ItalyCited by: Lake Ohrid is a site of global importance for palaeoclimate research. This study presents results of diatom analysis of a ca. ka sequence, Co, from the northeast of the lake basin. It offers the opportunity to test diatom response across two glacial-interglacial transitions and within the Last Glacial, while setting up taxonomic protocols for future by: The last kyr, which are the best documented, are characterised by kyr glacial-interglacial cycles of very large amplitude, as well as large climate changes corresponding to other orbital periods (Hays et al., ; Box ), and at millennial time scales (McManus et al.

Andrew Marvell Centre for Medieval and Early Modern Studies Archaeology and Landscapes Studies Research Centre / Wetland Archaeology and Environments Research Centre Blaydes Maritime Centre Centre for Applied Research and Evaluation Centre for British Politics Centre for City and Regional Studies Centre for Criminology and Criminal Justice Centre for End of Life Studies Centre for . Lake Ohrid is a site of global importance for palaeoclimate research. This study presents results of diatom analysis of a ca. ka sequence, Co, from the north-east of the lake basin. It o ers the opportunity to test diatom response across two 5 glacial-interglacial transitions and within the Last Glacial, while setting up taxonomic. An ice age is a period of time where global temperatures drop so significantly that glaciers advance and encompass over one third of Earth’s surface both laterally and an ice age, a glacial is the period of time where glacial advancement occurs. Similarly, an interglacial or interglacial period is the warmer period of time between ice ages where glaciers retreat and sea.   Climate change in the Past Palaeoclimate Data collection and presentation by Carl Denef January 1 The scale of change during the last glacial/interglacial transition is indicated with a black bar. (From Wikipedia) 13 During the last million years cycle period became ~, years. Warm interglacial periods have an abrupt onset and.

Climate Forcings and Responses Over Glacial-Interglacial Cycles FAQ What Caused the Ice Ages and Other Important Climate Changes Before the Industrial Era? Abrupt Climatic Changes in the Glacial-Interglacial Record Sea Level Variations Over the Last Glacial-Interglacial Cycle The Current Interglacial. The last glacial cycle is characterized by a general increase in global ice volume from the Eemian interglacial ~ ka, when sea level was ~ 3 m higher than at present and there was less ice in the world than today, to the Last Glacial Maximum (LGM) ~ 21 ka years ago (Figure 2), when sea level was m lower. In between, there were several global ice volume peaks, corresponding to solar . palaeoclimate records covering the last years in or-der to assess the pattern of glacial and interglacial strength, and termination amplitude. Records were selected based on glacial-interglacial cycle has an individual pattern, which in the Antarctic ice cores is most clearly seen in interglacial variability (Jouzel et al., ). A. 1. Introduction. The publication of this Special Issue of Quaternary Science Reviews marks the twentieth anniversary of the INTIMATE (INTegration of Ice-core, MArine and TErrestrial records) programme, formerly a project and International Focus Group recognised and supported by INQUA. Founded in at the Berlin INQUA Congress as a successor to the North Atlantic Seaboard Programme of IGCP.