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Search results “Jasper sea sediment” for the 2013
About Snakeskin Jasper
 
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OUR WEBSITE: (US) http://www.potomacbeads.com (EU) https://potomacbeads.eu This video from The Potomac Bead Company talks about the gemstone Snakeskin Jasper, its attributes, and some of the ways you might be able to use it in your daily jewelry making techniques. Find out what is snakeskin jasper, and what it looks like so that you can use it soon! Get Snakeskin Jasper Bead here: US- http://www.potomacbeads.com/SearchResults.asp?Search=Snakeskin+Jasper&Submit=Search
Views: 1530 PotomacBeads
Variegated Tri color Jasper preform
 
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Great piece of stone a nice preform with Blue red and brown variegated Jasper. Has micro crystal quartz pockets and deposits and shape from impacts intended for lithic formation. Found near a prehistoric Jasper quarry site in Berks County.
Views: 211 Nathan Stamm
Lake Sediment Core Sampling - Burning Issues Field Tour
 
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Stop #1 on July 11, 2013 during the Healthy Landscapes Program field tour - Burning issues in Alberta's forests: Fire regimes in the montane forests of the foothills and Jasper
Views: 1852 fRI Research
Vanessa Stretch explains how a gravity core works for sampling sediment - Burning Issues Field Tour
 
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Stop #1 on July 11, 2013 during the Healthy Landscapes Program field tour - Burning issues in Alberta's forests: Fire regimes in the montane forests of the foothills and Jasper. Vanessa Stretch explains how a gravity core works for sampling lake sediment.
Views: 6624 fRI Research
Sea Gems
 
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Sea Gems, with its specialized strains from deep sea waters, provides protective and corrective functions, wrinkle reduction, fortifies with oligo elements, and strengthens skin tissues while plant stem cells spur on new cells, resulting in a healthier, more vibrant skin. Sea Gems inspires healthy DNA mechanisms and enhances mitochondrial ability, protects DNA and mtDNA. and optimizes copper utilization lamination, infuses trace minerals, strengthens and protects, and assists in the production of ATP. SKIN TYPE All Skin Types - Photo-Aged, Sensitive RECOMMENDED USE Apply daily, morning and night, after cleansing for antioxidant support to reduce wrinkles and promote healthier skin. May be used with Growth Factor Serum and Elite eEGF.
Views: 1316 Rhonda Allison
Roadside Geology - Yakima River Rocks
 
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CWU Geology's Nick Zentner visits the Yakima River Canyon south of Ellensburg, Washington.
Pudding Stone 1
 
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Polished Michigan Pudding Stone
Views: 189 Fletch Radclyffe
Which Rock Type Rocks the Most?! YOU DECIDE!
 
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Vote NOW in the Comments section below for your favorite rock type: Sedimentary, Igneous, or Metamorphic! Will the sedimentary rock preserve its reputation? Is the igneous rock hot enough for mainstream limelight? Can the metamorphic rock handle the pressure of center stage? Only time will tell... Like geology? Follow me on Twitter: @GeologyFacts Like geology LIVE? Follow me on Twitch.tv: Im_Haas
Views: 406 Im Haas
The Power Of Moving Water
 
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In this video I talk about how moving water can carry sediments.
Views: 201 Jasper Fox Sr.
Amazing Petrified Forests - Hard Woods
 
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1) Blue Forest of Eden Valley, Wyoming, USA 2) Ginkgo Petrified Forest, Washington, USA 3) Mississippi Petrified Forest, USA 4) Monumento Natural Bosque Petrificado, Argentina 5) Mummified Forest, Axel Heiberg Island, Canada 6) Petrified Forest National Park, Arizona, USA 7) Petrified Forest of Lesbos, Greece 8) Prehistoric Kauri Forest, New Zealand 9) Theodore Roosevelt National Park, North Dakota 10) Yellow Cat Flat, Utah, USA Petrified wood (from the Greek root petro meaning "rock" or "stone"; literally "wood turned into stone") is the name given to a special type of fossilized remains of terrestrial vegetation. It is the result of a tree or tree-like plants having completely transitioned to stone by the process of permineralization. All the organic materials have been replaced with minerals (mostly a silicate, such as quartz), while retaining the original structure of the stem tissue. Unlike other types of fossils which are typically impressions or compressions, petrified wood is a three-dimensional representation of the original organic material. The petrifaction process occurs underground, when wood becomes buried under sediment and is initially preserved due to a lack of oxygen which inhibits aerobic decomposition. Mineral-laden water flowing through the sediment deposits minerals in the plant's cells; as the plant's lignin and cellulose decay, a stone mould forms in its place. In general, stem tissue takes less than 100 years to petrify[citation needed]. The organic matter needs to become petrified before it decomposes completely.[1] A forest where such material has petrified becomes known as a petrified forest. Source : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Petrified_forests
Views: 957 Kaushik Biswas
Dr. Michael Pisaric - Where Do You Look for Evidence of Fires From Thousands of Years Ago? Part 1
 
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Where do you look for evidence of fires that burned thousands of years ago? In the bottom of a lake. Dr. Michael Pisaric describes how coring lake sediments gives us information on fire history, providing data on fire frequency, severity and what actually burned. And cores of lakes sediments gives us data that can be matched to tree burn scars but also can extend the record of fire for thousands of years into the past. Paleolimnology is an important tool for extending our historical records on climate and natural processes back thousands of years. By looking at macroscopic charcoal deposited into small lakes during forest fires, we can determine fire frequency, fire intensity and the species that burned during the fire. In Part 1 of his presentation, Dr. Pisaric describes the sampling techniques (gravity core and Livingstone piston core), the types of lakes (small. level lakes) and the analytic techniques used in the Alberta montane forest fire paleolimnology studies (Hinton and Jasper National Park). Classifying microscopic carbon in the lake sediments can be sorted by morphology into different groups (grasses, needles, etc.). Dr. Pisaric introduces the question of dating sections of the lake sediment core at the end of Part 1. Dr. Michael Pisaric is an Associate Professor at Brock University, St. Catharines, Ontario. His presentation was part of the July 10, 11 2013 Workshop and Tour on Burning Issues in Alberta's Forests: Fire Regimes in the Montane Forests of the Alberta Foothills and Jasper National Park. The workshop was sponsored by the Healthy Landscapes Program at the Foothills Research Instititute, Hinton, Alberta.
Views: 180 LanduseKN
Dr. Michael Pisaric - Where Do You Look for Evidence of Fires from Thousands of Years Ago? Part 2
 
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In Part 2 of his presentation, Dr. Michael Pisaric describes how cores of lake sediments are dated. Geochronology is the main tool for dating lake core sediments (Carbon 14 dating of organic matter in the sediment, volcanic ash events, Cesium from atomic bomb testing). He then describes what has come from analysis of a small lake next to Jasper Park Lodge, Jasper National Park. The cores of lake sediments allow interpretation of fires frequency and severity back 2000 years. Combined with tree ring coring, the mean fire frequency is about 36 years; this agrees surprising well with tree ring data. Combined with data from other lakes, interpretations on climate and aspect can be made (e.g. Colin et al 2013, J. of Biogeography on the Late Holocene in SE British Columbia). Dr. Pisaric describes the analysis that came from the Kootenay analysis, aspect and climate effects. He concludes by describing the Jasper National Park study specifically and what are the effects of fire on lakes (and have they changed over time). He discusses in particular eutrophication and fires potential role in eutrophication. Dr. Michael Pisaric is an Associate Professor at Brock University, St. Catharines, Ontario. His presentation was part of the July 10, 11 2013 Workshop and Tour on Burning Issues in Alberta's Forests: Fire Regimes in the Montane Forests of the Alberta Foothills and Jasper National Park. The workshop was sponsored by the Healthy Landscapes Program at the Foothills Research Instititute, Hinton, Alberta.
Views: 110 LanduseKN
VICTORIA BY THE SEA IN PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND  PRESENTED BY ASAP GENERAL CONTRACTING 904-346-1266
 
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VICTORIA BY THE SEA PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND, CANADA PRESENTED BY ASAP GENERAL CONTRACING 904-346-1266 Prince Edward Island (PEI or P.E.I.; French: Île-du-Prince-Édouard, pronounced: [il dy pʁɛ̃s‿edwaʁ], Quebec French pronunciation: [ɪl d͡zy pʁẽs‿edwɑːʁ], Mi'kmaq: Epekwitk, Scottish Gaelic: Eilean a' Phrionnsa) is a Canadian province consisting of an island of the same name, as well as other islands. It is one of the three Maritime provinces and is the smallest in the nation in land area and in population. The island has several informal names: "Garden of the Gulf" referring to the pastoral scenery and lush agricultural lands throughout the province; and "Birthplace of Confederation", referring to the Charlottetown Conference in 1864, although PEI did not join Confederation until 1873, when it became the seventh Canadian province. The backbone of the economy is farming, as it produces 25% of Canada's potatoes. Historically, PEI is one of Canada's older settlements and demographically still reflects older immigration to the country, with Celtic, Anglo Saxon and French last names being overwhelmingly dominant to the this day. According to the 2011 census, the province of Prince Edward Island has 140,204 residents. It is located approximately 200 km north of Halifax, Nova Scotia and 600 km east of Quebec City. It consists of the main island plus 231 minor islands.Altogether, the entire province has a land area of 5,685.73 km2 (2,195.27 sq mi). The main island is 5,620 km2 (2,170 sq mi) in size, which is slightly larger than the U.S. state of Delaware, is the 104th-largest island in the world, and is Canada's 23rd-largest island The island's lush landscape has a strong bearing on its economy and culture. The author Lucy Maud Montgomery drew inspiration from the land during the late Victorian Era for the setting of her classic novel Anne of Green Gables (1908). Today, many of the same qualities that Montgomery and others found in the island are enjoyed by tourists who visit year-round. They enjoy a variety of leisure activities, including beaches, various golf courses, eco-tourism adventures, touring the countryside, and enjoying cultural events in local communities around the island. The smaller, rural communities as well as the towns and villages throughout the province, retain a slower-paced, old-world flavour. Prince Edward Island has become popular as a tourist destination for relaxation. The economy of most rural communities on the island is based on small-scale agriculture. Industrial farming has increased as businesses buy and consolidate older farm properties. The coastline has a combination of long beaches, dunes, red sandstone cliffs, salt water marshes, and numerous bays and harbours. The beaches, dunes and sandstone cliffs consist of sedimentary rock and other material with a high iron concentration, which oxidises upon exposure to the air. The geological properties of a white silica sand found at Basin Head are unique in the province; the sand grains cause a scrubbing noise as they rub against each other when walked on, and have been called the "singing sands". Large dune fields on the north shore can be found on barrier islands at the entrances to various bays and harbours. The magnificent sand dunes at Greenwich are of particular significance. The shifting, parabolic dune system is home to a variety of birds and rare plants; it is also a site of significant archeological interest. Despite Prince Edward Island's small size and reputation as a largely rural province, it is the most developed and densely populated province in Canada, owing to the lack of vast amounts of undeveloped and sparsely populated wilderness of the other provinces.
Views: 187 L JR
Surfing a landslide! Extreme mass waste event!
 
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Landslide into Beaton Lake, a great fishing spot in wild British Columbia!!! Geomorph action. Recent slump into Beaton Lake, a popular fishing lake near Kamloops, BC. It can be great for ice fishing, but it really shines in the open-water season when it embodies so many great characteristics that anglers look for in a classic small-lake rainbow trout fishery. Depending on water levels, the deepest spot is often less than 8 feet, offering extremely exciting shallow-water fishing for trout like bonefish in this spring-fed lake! It still has great hatches of mayflies, caddis flies, chironomids/midges as well as an abundance of backswimmers/waterboatmen, leeches, scuds/freshwater shrimp. These historic hatches that bore the tradition of Kamloops fly fishing culture and history, are rarely in short supply here. In the evening, you can have great fishing with trout taking leech flies in as little as 1 foot of water! This small slide is close to a rotational slump. It occurred during a high-water time in the spring, even though there was no surface flow here. Springs enter the lake near the toe of this slide. The material appears to be bedded glaciofluvial deposits. The geology around this area is very interesting in general. Where sediments aren't covering geologic bedrock, it is quite common to find gold, common and maybe precious opal, agate, amethyst, geodes, quartz, fossils. If it was steeper, this could have been a rockfall, then maybe even an avalanche, maybe a tornado, a volcano, a hurricane, a tsunami, an earthquake, a flood, a fire, an alligator attack, a shark, an explosion or really anything you could dream up. Actually technically, believe it or not, if this slope was steeper, it could have triggered any one of those things. I mean, if you take quantum physics seriously, one of the main principles seems to be that every possibility is actually being fulfilled on some level. Just read books like 'The Fabric of Reality' or 'The Beginning of Infinity' by David Deutsch and you will see what I mean. Kamloops is a great city with mountain biking, snowboarding, skiing, whitewater rafting, hunting, fishing, arts and culture, dining. There are huge sockeye, chinook, pink, no chum, and coho runs. Large, aggressive Steelhead are also in the Thompson River! Dry fly fishing for them is great! We have no brown trout, but rainbow and AF3N (all female triploid brook trout) are commonly stocked in the area. Kamloops is one of the safest places - it has very few natural disasters. So safe that the Canadian Army and military even build a bomb shelter there. And that site is now home to a computer storage server facility. I'm sure there are over a million computers and some people say that google uses them. I'm sure facebook info goes through there too. Pretty big, famous players making lots of money here.
Views: 1137 Trevor Ford

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