deglaciation


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de·gla·ci·a·tion

 (dē-glā′shē-ā′shən, -sē-)
n.
The uncovering of glaciated land because of melting or sublimation of the glacier.

deglaciation

(diːˌɡleɪsɪˈeɪʃən)
n
the process of removing glaciation

de·gla·ci·a·tion

(dē-glā′shē-ā′shən)
The uncovering of land because of the melting of a glacier.
References in periodicals archive ?
Given the time lag identified here, increase in volcanic eruptions due to ongoing deglaciation.
The warming of the Artie and the impact of the snow and mountain areas in Canada (specifically the Peyto Glacier, the Columbia Ice field, and the deglaciation of the West) are very helpful examples in understanding the impact of global warming.
During the last deglaciation, the latest high-resolution records show atmospheric C[O.
2000) and Sandersen & Jorgensen (2015), the loading and unloading of ice sheets, which covered large areas of northern Europe, can affect areas hundreds of kilometres outside the former ice-sheet margins and the areas that could potentially be affected by deglaciation tectonics.
In addition, tectonic rebound to Scandinavian uplift in the wake of deglaciation has subtracted half a meter of land since medieval times, while sea level has risen by one meter since then (Vink et al.
According to the level rise after the Pleistocene deglaciation it was translocated from the Bornholm Basin between Scania (Skane) and Bornholm to the Arkona Basin between Ruegen and Bornholm to its contemporary position in the Oderhaff estuary (Kolp 1983, Hoffmann 2002).
In Scandinavia, rapid deglaciation occurred over the period 18 to 10 ka BP.
1 ka is considered to be too old because the current deglaciation model (Fig.
During deglaciation, the melted water percolated into cavernous limestones that became a source for the origin of springs.
But until now they weren't sure if the current rebound was related to past deglaciation or modern ice loss.
Such conditions are speculated to have prevailed during the waning stage of Wisconsinan deglaciation, 14,000 cal yr BP to 12,000 cal.