Models in Geomorphology
Binghamton Geomorphology Symposium 14
This book, first published in 1985, arises from the 14th Binghamton Geomorphology Symposium. The chapters here illustrate the use of models in various areas of research in geomorphology.
Table of Contents
1. The Antarctic Ice Sheet: A Surface Model for Satellite Altimeter Studies David J. Drewry, Neil F. McIntyre and Paul Cooper 2. The Antarctic Ice Sheet: An Analog for Northern Hemisphere Paleo-Ice Sheets? Terry J. Hughes, George H. Denton and James L. Fastook 3. Geological Models for the Configuration, History and Style of Disintegration of the Laurentide Ice Sheet William W. Shilts 4. Patterns of Glacial Erosion and Deposition around Cumberland Sound, Frobisher Bay and Hudson Strait, and the Location of Ice Streams in the Eastern Canadian Arctic John T. Andrews, Jay A. Stravers and Gifford H. Miller 5. Forward and Inverse Models in Sea-Level Studies James A. Clark 6. Coastal Terraces Generated by Sea-Level Change and Tectonic Uplift Arthur L. Bloom and Nobuyuki Yonekura 7. Computer Models of Shoreline Configuration: Headland Erosion and the Graded Beach Revisited Paul D. Komar 8. Sediment Transport in Relation to a Developing River Delta Charles E. Adams, Jr., John T. Wells and James M. Coleman 9. Simulation of Slope Development and the Magnitude and Frequency of Overland Flow Erosion in an Abandoned Hydraulic Gold Mine Lawrence E. Band 10. A Model for the Evolution of Regolith-Mantled Slopes Michael J. Kirkby 11. Topologic Properties of Delta Distributary Networks Marie Morisawa 12. Optimal Models of River Branching Angles André G. Roy 13. Models of Fluvial Activity on Mars Victor R. Baker 14. Channel Networks Developed by Groundwater Sapping in Fine-Grained Sediments: Analogues to Some Martian Valleys R. Craig Kochel, Alan D. Howard and Charles McLane 15. Ground Ice Models for the Distribution and Evolution of Curvilinear Landforms on Mars Lisa A. Rossbacher 16. Wind Abrasion on Earth and Mars Ronald Greeley, Steven H. Williams, Bruce R. White, James B. Pollack and John R. Marshall
Michael J. Woldenberg