Environmental classification of the peat deposits in the wetlands of Maine
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Environmental classification of the peat deposits in the wetlands of Maine

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Published by The Survey in [Reston, Va.?] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Peat -- Maine

Book details:

Edition Notes

Microfiche. [Denver, Colo. : U.S. Geological Survey, 1983?]. 1 microfiche ; 11 x 15 cm

Statementby Cornelia C. Cameron ; prepared in cooperation with the Maine Geological Survey ; United States Department of the Interior, Geological Survey
SeriesOpen-file report -- 83-413, Open-file report (Geological Survey (U.S.)) -- 83-413
ContributionsMaine Geological Survey, Geological Survey (U.S.)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13565158M

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  Purchase Peatlands, Volume 9 - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , Neuzil SG () Onset and rate of peat and carbon accumulation in four domed ombrogenous peat deposits, Indonesia. In: Rieley JO, Page SE (ed) Biodiversity and sustainability of tropical peatlands, Proceedings of the international symposium on Tropical Peatlands. Samara Publishing. Cardigan, UK, pp 55–72 Google Scholar   Peat. Peat is traditionally defined as being synonymous with turf being partially carbonized vegetable tissue formed in wet conditions by decomposition of various plants and mosses. This restricted definition, including only materials which are entirely of vegetative origin, conflicts with several established soil classification   Crum () uses a minimum depth of 30cm of accumulated peat (about 12 inches). Canada uses a peat depth of greater than 40cm (about inches), which is close to the soil taxonomy definition of a Histosol, and considers wetlands with cm of peat as "shallow organic deposits" (Halsey et

  created the potential for an escalation of health hazards, nuisances and environmental degradation. The concept of site evaluation for wastewater disposal system design began in Maine in the early ’s as an improved and more reliable method for determining soil :// First Annual Report on the Geology of the State of Maine. Lucius H. Merrill and Edward H. Perkins. First Annual Report on the Geology of the State of Maine by Lucius H. Merrill, State Geologist and Edward H. Perkins, Assistant Geologist, Augusta, Articles: Maine Granites / Report on Feldspar Quarries Visited Aug. , / Coal / Petroleum and Natural Gas in Maine / The Minerals of This chapter reviews the literature on the ecology and geography of mires and their vegetation in the former Soviet Union. In the “Introduction” mires are defined and the types of mire systems included in the review are described. In the first section mire classification systems are discussed with an emphasis on physiognomic, phytogeographical and multilevel systems of ://   There are also Tertiary brown coals that are as much as 50– m thick near Cologne, Germany, and the m thick Victorian brown coals of Australia (Stach et al., ); the thickness and extent of the deposits speak to the incredible amounts of peat that must have accumulated in those ancient ://

Reconstruction of ecosystem dynamics requires more detailed macrofossil analysis than is common in many descriptions of core lithologies. Using the lithology or vegetation type to determine the environmental classification can be problematic because of the frequent presence of Sphagnum peat among different environmental classes (Figure 3).   Peat forms naturally by the incomplete decomposition of plant and animal constituents under anaerobic conditions at low temperatures. A relocation of state highway No. 44 in Carver, Massachusetts requires the construction of sheet pile walls, fills and embankments through cranberry bogs and ponds containing deep peat ://() Effectively Manage Wetland Resources Using the Best Available Remote Sensing Techniques. Utilizing top scientists in the wetland classification and mapping field, Remote Sensing of Wetlands: Applications and Advances covers the rapidly changing landscape of wetlands and describes the latest advances in remote sensing that have taken place over the past 30 years for use in mapping :// Peat, an organic fuel consisting of spongy material formed by the partial decomposition of organic matter, primarily plant material, in wetlands. The formation of peat is the first step in the formation of coal. Peat is only a minor contributor to the world energy ://