2 edition of Natural recovery of human-made deposits in landscape found in the catalog.
Natural recovery of human-made deposits in landscape
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||Pavel Kovář (editor).|
|Contributions||Kovář, Pavel, 1952-|
|LC Classifications||QH541.15.L35 N348 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||358 p. :|
|Number of Pages||358|
|LC Control Number||2007494292|
This book approaches cultural landscape as a driver for societal challenges, economic development, social inclusion, place assessment and heritage conservation. It explores issues stemming from the relation between conservation and emergencies, and identifies descriptive tools for conveying knowledge and generating new expertise, heritage. Natural disturbances are fundamental components of forest ecosystems .They range from frequent, low-severity, small-scale (e.g., gap forming) disturbances to infrequent, large-scale, high-severity events that can markedly alter forest structure and function [2,3,4].An increasing body of evidence indicates that plant and animal species have evolved with and are adapted .
a) the actions of humans directly impact the wellbeing of the natural environment b) future generations will have the resources necessary for quality of life c) the environment can function indefinitely without going into a decline from the stresses imposed by human society on natural systems d) all of these choices. Ecological economics, also known as bioeconomics of Georgescu-Roegen, ecolonomy, or eco-economics, is both a transdisciplinary and an interdisciplinary field of academic research addressing the interdependence and coevolution of human economies and natural ecosystems, both intertemporally and spatially. By treating the economy as a subsystem of Earth's larger .
Wildfires such as this one, which struck Big Sur, California, may be ignited by lightning, or by someone dropping a match. They can destroy hundreds of acres of fertile forest, leaving a scarred and seemingly lifeless landscape. However, the damage they cause is only temporary. The forest has the natural ability to gradually regenerate itself. We call these materials natural resources. Not only are humans using these materials, but nature is using them too. The difference between humans and nature is that nature doesn't waste. Materials are cycled through the ecosystems of the Earth and reused whenever possible. There have been points in time where nature runs out of things and it.
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Natural Recovery of Human-made Deposits in Landscape (Biotic Interactions and Ore/Ash-slag Artificial Ecosystems) Book November with Reads How we measure 'reads'. In book: Natural Recovery of Human-Made Deposits in Landscape (Biotic Interactions and Ore/Ash-Slag Artificial Ecosystems), Edition: 1, Publisher: Academia, Prague, Editors: P.
In book: Natural Recovery of Human-Made Deposits in Landscape (Biotic Interactions and Ore/Ash-Slag Artificial Ecosystems), Chapter: The Influence of the Moss Layer on Soil Surface Microclimate in. Natural Recovery of Human‐Made Deposits in Landscape (Biotic Interactions and Ore/Ash‐Slag Artificial Ecosystems) ‐ Edited by P.
Kovář. Rob Marrs; Pages: ; First Published: 06 December Natural recovery of human-made deposits in landscape (biotic interactions and ore/ash-slag artificial ecosystems) by Pavel Kovar, Pavel Kovâaér, Pavel Kovář Pages, Published by Academia Publishers ISBNISBN: 1.
Introduction. The European energy industry still substantially depends upon coal combustion. Fly ash deposits, where the solid by-products of power production are stored, are found in nearly every European region, accompanying practically every power station, heating plant and many larger factories.
Dams can change a natural landscape by flooding it. The Three Gorges Dam on the Yangtze River, in Yichang, China, is the worlds largest electric power plant. The Three Gorges Dam project has displaced more than million people and permanently altered the flow of the Yangtze River, changing both the physical and cultural landscape of the region.
In: Kovář P. (ed.), Natural recovery of human-made deposits in landscape (Biotic interactions and ore/ash slag artificial ecosystems, Academia, Praha.
Pavouci (Araneae) teplomilné doubravy na Kokořínsku [Spiders (Araneae) of the thermophilous oak wood in the Kokořínsko Protected Landscape Area]. Local abiotic filters and regional processes (i.e., regional pools of species that are dispersal-limited to varying degrees) interactively structure the development of vegetation in human-disturbed habitats, yet their relative contributions to this process are still to be determined.
In this study conducted in the Czech Republic, we related plant species diversity and composition of. Natural resources are difficult to define precisely, particularly in the context of international trade.
Most people have an intuitive idea of what natural resources are, but agriculture“common sense” definitions cannot be relied deposits. The term exhaustible is sometimes used as a synonym for non-renewable, but it is worth noting that. Hroudová Z, Zákravský P () The influence of the moss layer on soil surface microclimate in an abandoned ore-washery sedimentation basin.
In: Kovář P (ed) Natural recovery of human-made deposits in landscape (biotic interactions and ore/ash-slag artificial ecosystems). Academia, Prague, pp – Google Scholar. Humans move tremendous amounts of earth every year.
They are arguably the premier geomorphic agent sculpting the surface of Earth today. In the early s, people in the United States were moving about Gt (Gt = gigatons, or 1 billion metric tons) of earth in house construction, Gt in mineral production, and 3 Gt in road construction every year (Hooke.
According to the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), Mount St. Helens began growing before the end of the Ice Age; its oldest ash deposits date to at le years the visible portion of. Lesson 3: The Human-Made Landscape Changes in land use over time are a direct consequence of human actions. Our demand for essential resources has led to modifications of Earth’s landscape, many of which have had significant, and often irreversible, impacts on the environment.
Students will use the Human Land Use overlay on the Population Map [ ]. Accelerated human modification of the landscape and human-driven climate changes are fundamentally altering Earth’s surface processes and creating ecological challenges that scientists and policy makers are struggling to environmental impacts of human activity are expected to increase as the climate continues to warm and as the world becomes.
Large enough to be seen from space, tailings ponds in Alberta’s oil sands region are some of the biggest human-made structures on Earth.
They contain a. Landscape ecology: The study of how landscape structure affects the abundance, distribution, and interaction of organisms.
This approach to the study of organisms and their environments at the landscape scale focuses on broad geographical areas that include multiple ecosystems. Patches: In landscape ecology, spatial areas within a landscape. - Microscopic silica bodies that form in living plants, providing a durable floral ecofact that allows identification of plant remains in archaeological deposits.
- They are common in ash layers, pottery, and even on stone tools used to cut the stems of silica-rich plants (e.g. cereals). "A remarkable encyclopedia of underwater archaeology that includes descriptions of hundreds of shipwrecks, sunken cities, and human-made objects under the sea."— Library Journal "[These are] many accounts of clever recovery techniques, careful restoration efforts and lively histories to be discovered in [this book] Its pages drip with.
landscape over the past years. Human needs are constantly evolving, greatly changing the ways in which we use land. Practices such as agriculture, deforestation, and urbanization have had a profound effect on the natural landscape, and as our numbers increase, their impact intensifies.
We have entered into The. The Service will preserve, to the greatest extent possible, the natural flow of natural chemical information and odors by preventing (1) the release of human-generated chemicals that can block the release, deposition, or perception of natural chemicals; and (2) human actions that disrupt or commingle the pathways through which natural chemicals.
The Anthropocene deposits of England, here regarded as those formed after ∼ CE, are now extensive, take various forms, and may be characterized and recognized by a number of stratigraphic signals, such as artificial radionuclides, pesticide residues, microplastics, enhanced fly ash levels, concrete fragments and a novel variety of ‘technofossils’ and .Natural resource management is a discipline in the management of natural resources such as land, water, soil, plants, and animals—with a particular focus on how management affects quality of life for present and future generations.
Hence, sustainable development is followed according to judicial use of resources to supply both the present generation and future generations.