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Glacial Erosion What route does a glacier follow?
Glacial Transport Two black arrows make one blue one. Why?
Glacial Deposition Rolling down Highway 29. And up again
Coastal Erosion What happened here?
Wave Transport What is a groyne?
Wave deposition What is this?
Wind erosion A rock pedestal
Wind Transport What is happening?
Wind Deposition: barchansWhat are these made of?
River Erosion - canyon Almost vertical sides No weathering of valley sides
River erosion – ‘V’ shaped Valley Some vertical erosionOpen V shape valley because weathering attacks valley sides
Interlocking Spurs Vertical erosion River meanders around hard rock
Interlocking spurs: diagramRiver meanders around hard rock River erodes downwards
V-Shaped valleys and Interlocking Spurs.. V-Shaped Valleys V- Shaped Valleys are found in the upper course of the river, where water flows quickly through.
The Upper Course of a river V shaped valleys. Explain the formation of a v-shaped valley (4 marks with extra space)
The Physical World Revision Notes The Physical World This unit is all about Rivers, Coasts and Glaciers and how these physical entities change the land.
Table of Contents Water Erosion Glacial Erosion Wave Erosion Wind Erosion Florida Landforms Erosion and Deposition.
EROSION NOTES EROSION: The process by which weathered rock and soil particles are moved from one place to another.
V-shaped valleys. Rivers work hard. They continually erode and move materials downstream. Running water has little power to wear away rocks. However,
Key Idea 1: Different forces shaping landforms.
Chapter 2 & 3 Quiz. Why is the expression “steady as a rock” misleading?
River Landforms represented on O.S. Maps. V-Shaped Valley.
How do rivers change downstream? (the long (river) profile)
External Forces that Shape the Earth. Erosion Occurs when weathered material is moved by the action of wind, water, ice, or gravity There are several.
Features of erosion and deposition associated with glaciated landscapes.
Weathering and Erosion. Evidence of Erosion The soil next to this house was eroded by water. What are some things that the homeowner could have done to.
Changes to the Earth’s Surface: Erosion. 5.7B Earth’s surface is constantly changing and consists of useful resources. Recognize how landforms such as.
Weathering, Erosion & Soil. External Forces that Shape Earth: Weathering Weathering: processes that change the characteristics of rock Creates sediment,
Tape here Chemically Weather and transport in the tropics (FREE TURN and go to Sedimentary Rocks) Physically weather and transport via rivers (go to Sedimentary.
Landforms By. Butte Wind and water erode the sides away.
By: Savannah, Abby, and Cassidy. Water Glacier Wind.
Stages of a River Stage:Upper Course 1. Source Waterfall 3. V-shaped valley 4. Steep sided valley 5. Interlocking spur.
Week 3. drainage basin A system of rivers and streams that drains an area.
By Brynna Parmelee. Like the examples in the picture this is what happens with weathering of rocks.
Chapter 4 Lesson 3. Weathering and Erosion Weathering The process through which rocks or other materials are broken down..
The long profile of a river. Upper course The characteristics of a river and its valley found in this course include vertical erosion, lakes, waterfalls,
FOSS Landforms Investigation 2: Stream Tables. Scientists use models to build simulations to help them understand systems that are too large or complicated.
WeatheringAndErosion Weathering And Erosion. The Different Types of Weathering Weathering Physical and Chemical breakdown of rock Physical - Root Pry.
Erosion and Deposition. Breaking Down Processes Weathering The breaking down of the earth’s material by natural processes. Erosion The process by which.
Jeopardy!. Weathering GravityWindGlaciersWater.
Slow Changes to Earth’s Surface Weathering, Erosion, and Deposition from Ice, Water, and Wind.
What is Erosion and How is it Different than Weathering Weathering is the breaking down of rock into smaller pieces. Erosion is the MOVEMENT of these.
Aim: To develop a knowledge and understanding of Rivers in the landscape By the end of the lesson I should know: New terminology for important parts of.
What landform am I? Canyon Which agent(s) changed me? Water Wind Ice.
Landforms of an Upland River R. TEES Source R USK Source.
Erosion and Deposition Do Now 1.What are the four main agents of physical weathering? 2.Give two examples of chemical weathering. 3.What factors influence.
Katherine. * The landforms take allot of time to form here are some examples why they take to long.
Water, Landforms and People Bingo. Pick any nine of these words and write them in your grid. Deposition Flood Deposition Flood Discharge Hydrograph Discharge.
Erosional and depositional river landscapes LS: Apply knowledge of Erosional processes to understand how erosion forms river landscapes. Describe the formation.
Look at the following pictures of landforms. In the margin of your paper, explain how you think those landforms were made.
What is a high, uplifted area with steep slopes? What is a low area between hills and mountains, often where a river flows? What is a gently sloping shore.
Objectives Describe the relationship of gravity to all agents of erosion. Contrast the features left from different types of erosion. Analyze the impact.
EARTH SYSTEMS REVIEW Tuesday, January 15, Soil erosion happens when soil is carried away by wind and water. Which of the following is a good.
Soil Rivers Groundwater Glaciers Wind and Waves.
River Systems. A river system is an open system. An open system has inputs, processes and outputs. So unlike water in the hydrological cycle, where there.
WeatheringAndErosion Weathering And Erosion. The Different Types of Weathering There are many different types of weathering. Here are a few: Oxidation.
Glaciated Landscapes Corrie Deep rounded hollows with a steep back wall. After the ice has melted a lake will be formed behind the rock lip, the lake is.
WHAT ARE SOME OF EARTH’S LANDFORMS?. What Do You Already Know? What is the land around your home like? Is it wide and flat? Does it have rolling hills.
Erosion - The process of moving sediment from one place to another Caused by wind, water, or ice (sediment moves away)
You have learned how to interpret how landforms are the result of a combination of constructive and destructive forces such as deposition of sediment and.
Unit C Test Review 6 th grade Earth Science Howard Middle School.
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