tideline

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tideline

(ˈtaɪdˌlaɪn)
n
(Physical Geography) the mark or line left by the tide when it retreats from its highest point
Translations

tideline

[ˈtaɪdlaɪn] Nlínea f de la marea alta
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References in periodicals archive ?
Due to global temperature increases - which are expected to rise by 2-4C by 2100 - environmental scientists warn that tidelines to rise by 4-6m in the next century - and by 7-11m if we continue a 'business as usual' approach to carbon emissions.
Two methods that work are trolling blindly, with lipped plugs, and casting jigs around structure, buoys and tidelines.
Another exhibit is called Tidelines, which features objects washed ashore.
OUT AND ABOUT North Ayrshire Libraries' Tidelines Book Festival is in full swing this week with events running until September 7.
Two graduates of the University of Northampton are currently bringing a touch of spring to Rugby Art Gallery & Museum in a show called Tidelines & Tulips.
Newsletter, Tidelines, Summer 2008, Vol XI, Issue 3.
Remember to build the fire within tidelines (the high tide will wash away the debris), and douse the embers with water, not sand, before you leave; sand-covered hot coals can keep their heat a long time and burn feet.
California surfer/entrepreneur John Conover, who started Tidelines tide calendars nearly 30 years ago, recently launched CalendarLink.
If you want to target the macks then pull your baits up off the bottom and drift them midwater through tidelines, in current rips or anywhere you see birds dipping.
Those fields rippled sullenly, their edges gleaming with frost-rimmed tidelines and sometimes, shards of ice.
Farther offshore anglers can catch larger baits like pilchards or threadfins on gold hook rigs, especially along tidelines.