Alpine Smart Map Pro Dvd Euro Multi Map For Nvd Z006 [REPACK]


Alpine Smart Map Pro Dvd Euro Multi Map For Nvd Z006

After analysis of the flow and provenance of radiocarbon, the results show that the ice of the deposit formed in the cave falls into three age groups: the earliest (colloquial ) at 50–20 000 years; the middle to late at 20–5 000 years; and the modern at 0–15 years. Radiocarbon dating is a very fine-scale method that can distinguish between radiocarbon depositions over time intervals of one to more than three years; in this respect it differs from other dating methods such as thermoluminescence which can detect dates only with intervals of one year or more. However, unlike some of the other methods, radiocarbon dating also has the ability to distinguish between the radiocarbon contributions of two or more different sources. For example, while one cave-wall deposit may show a strong radiocarbon signature from a given source, it may contain radiocarbon attributable to other sources as well. The multiple peaks that develop with increasing resolution in our plots of radiocarbon data then correspond to the different sources of radiocarbon that are present and are in turn identified as the radiocarbon from the ice deposits in each of the caves. The relative abundances and ages of these sources are usually well-known and the radiocarbon signatures measured in the different deposits also allow us to infer the climate conditions during deposition. The source material in the cores in any one cave is derived from a particular tephra layer representing a single eruption event with associated radiocarbon values.

When ice bodies were greatly enlarged, they often showed the characteristic thickening of the core referred to as a tributary. The pattern of tributaries is typical of Alpine ice caves, which are fed mainly from groundwater (Schöffl, 1965; Huser, 1993; Wehrmann, 1981). The first dated samples from the deposit at Eisgruben were taken in 1994 CE. In each of these samples the main tributary boreholes, identified as phases 3 and 4, were drilled into the fresh ice, thus ensuring that they had not already been refrozen and contaminated with radiocarbon from the previous drilling phase.

Further on, as a result of the ice mass loss, some of the above-mentioned caves seem to have changed from ice-cave systems to regular ice crevasses with the potential of causing life-threatening conditions for their habitants and visitors. At Tremml, for instance, almost half of the ice potential has disappeared. Note that our measurements of ice losses were the result of a combination of multi-temporal photographs with our snow-level monitoring and snow-penetrometer measurements. At Guffert, the observation of a significant snow-level lowering due to the expansion of the void space also provides support for the estimated mass loss. However, in some cases, the observed gap could also be the result of the ice melting and then refreezing naturally, or the result of mechanical removal of the ice, which can be seen at Eisgruben, Hochschneid and Guffert.
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