Severnaya Zemlya


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Related to Severnaya Zemlya: Wrangel Island, Novaya Zemlya

Se·ver·na·ya Zem·lya

 (sĕv′ər-nə-yä′ zĕm′lē-ä′, -lyä′, syĭ-vyĭr-)
An archipelago of northern-central Russia in the Arctic Ocean north of the Taymyr Peninsula. Discovered in 1913, the group comprises three major islands and several smaller ones.

Severnaya Zemlya

(Russian ˈsjevɪrnəjə zɪmˈlja)
n
(Placename) an archipelago in the Arctic Ocean off the coast of N central Russia
References in periodicals archive ?
Farther east, in the Kara Sea, the limited data suggest more than 75 recorded colonies, most of them in the Severnaya Zemlya archipelago (Gavrilo and Bakken, 2000), and numbers estimated at under 1000 pairs (de Korte et al.
Prior to this, Marss (1992) identified faunal turnovers and extinction events among vertebrates in South Wales, Severnaya Zemlya, the Central Urals, Timan-Pechora Region, the East Baltic and on Gotland, which she named the Andreolepis hedei Event.
The most difficult part of the northern route was near Severnaya Zemlya,--
In the vertebrate history, the upper Ludfordian (Ludlow, Upper Silurian) second Innovation Event brought in new vertebrate taxa in North America, British Isles, Gotland Island, Severnaya Zemlya, and the Central Urals (Marss 1992; Marss et al.
In several samples from the Severnaya Zemlya Archipelago, vertebrates were found together with conodonts (Matukhin et al.
near Severnaya Zemlya, Russia, where the sea ice was thickest)
the bowhead whale in Franz Josef Land and the ivory gull in Severnaya Zemlya (de Korte and Belikov, 1994; Volkov and de Korte, 1996).
On the basis of specific microstructure, lack of sculpture on the crown main surface, and presence of a relatively high neck, similar very small to small scales from the Samoilovich and Ust' Spokoinaya formations (Wenlock and Ludlow) of October Revolution Island, Severnaya Zemlya Archipelago, have been identified as T.
This July, Sierra Club Outings features a trip to Severnaya Zemlya, a sublimely remote archipelago off the Taymyr Peninsula in northern Siberia.
The two men set off from a point in the Arctic Ocean roughly 30 kilometres off the coast of the islands of Severnaya Zemlya on 2 March 1997.