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icebergs

icebergs Sentence Examples

  • No icebergs occur in the North Pacific, and none has ever.

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  • coast, though icebergs are present in the adjoining sea, is clear.

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  • coast, though icebergs are present in the adjoining sea, is clear.

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  • The last remains of these icebergs are met with in the Atlantic south of Newfoundland.

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  • In the north, icebergs break off, as a rule, from the ends of the great glaciers of Greenland, and in the far south from the edge of the great Antarctic ice-barrier.

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  • The Greenland icebergs are carried by the Labrador current across the great banks of Newfoundland, where they are often very numerous in the months from February to August, when they constitute a danger to shipping as far south as 40° N.

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  • or more, and descends gradually by extremely gentle slopes towards the coasts or the bottom of the fjords on all sides, discharging a great part of its yearly drainage or surplus of precipitation in the form of icebergs in the fjords, the so-called ice-fjords, which are numerous both on the west and on the east coast.

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  • Gladstone once said of himself and his Peelite colleagues, during the period of political isolation, that they were like roving icebergs on which men could not land with safety, but with which ships might come into perilous collision.

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  • The latter often gives birth to prodigious icebergs and ice islands, which are carried northward by ocean currents, nearly as far as the tropical zone before they melt.

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  • The Antarctic icebergs are of tabular form and much larger than those of Greenland, but in either case an iceberg rising to 200 ft.

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  • The discovery of this significant looped arrangement of the morainic belts is the greatest advance in interpretation of glacial phenomena since the first suggestion of a glacial period; it is also the strongest proof that the ice here concerned was a continuous sheet of creeping land ice, and not a discontinuous series of floating icebergs, as had been supposed.

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  • Another type of mirage, frequently observed at sea in the northern latitudes, is presented in the appearance of ships and icebergs as if inverted and suspended in the clouds.

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  • In addition to sea-ice, icebergs which are of land origin occur at sea.

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  • In addition to sea-ice, icebergs which are of land origin occur at sea.

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  • Some of the boulders are encrusted by marine organisms and must have been dropped by icebergs in the sea.

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  • In some parts the interior ice-covering extends down to the outer coast, while in other parts its margin is situated more inland, and the ice-bare coast-land is deeply intersected by fjords extending far into the interior, where they are blocked by enormous glaciers or " ice-currents " from the interior ice-covering which discharge masses of s"aefel's0° icebergs into them.

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  • The drainage of the interior of Greenland is thus partly given off in the solid form of icebergs, partly by the melting of the snow and ice on the surface of the ice-cap, especially near its western margin, and to some slight extent also by the melting produced on its under side by the interior heat of the earth.

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  • The differences of salinity support this method, and, especially in the northern European seas, often prove a sharper criterion of the boundaries than temperature itself; this is especially the case at the entrance to the Baltic. Evidence drawn from drift-wood, wrecks or special drift bottles is less distinct but still interesting and often useful; this method of investigation includes the use of icebergs as indicators of the trend of currents and also of plankton, the minute swimming or drifting organisms so abundant at the surface of the sea.

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  • These icebergs float away, and are gradually melted in the sea, the temperature of which is thus lowered by cold stored up in the interior of Greenland.

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  • Here the ice converges into the valleys and moves with increasing velocity in the form of glaciers into the fjords, where they break off as icebergs.

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  • The foreign boulders of granite, gneiss, &c., found in the coalmeasures of some districts, are quite as likely to have been dropped by rafts of vegetation as to have been carried by floating icebergs.

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  • In writing and in conversation the geological expression " drift " is now usually understood to mean Glacial drift, including boulder clay and all the varieties of sand, gravel and clay deposits formed by the agency of ice sheets, glaciers and icebergs.

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  • apposite metaphors might include icebergs or elastic bands.

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  • calven today calving icebergs plowing across the seafloor destroy everything in their path.

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  • calveving of icebergs from these ice streams is the main way in which ice is lost from the Antarctic ice sheets.

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  • calvese who have visited Antarctica will note the similarities of the landscape, with giant tabular icebergs calving from vast glacier fronts.

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  • collided with icebergs or other ships, or run aground on unlit coastlines.

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  • From there we sail through Paradise Bay with its myriad icebergs and deep cut fjords, while having chances of seeing large whales.

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  • Large flocks of northern fulmar fulmar Fulmarus glacialis and gulls feed among the grounded icebergs.

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  • The calm waters of Paradise Harbor host many sculptured icebergs, calved from a backdrop of shimmering glaciers.

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  • The party was then in a narrow gorge between huge icebergs, over which the storm raged with fearful fury.

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  • Even today calving icebergs plowing across the seafloor destroy everything in their path.

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  • icebergs melted into the ocean, causing suddenly.

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  • If we encounter some icebergs in the area, we'll make time to explore them.

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  • The images show several boulders, dropped 8000 years ago by passing icebergs.

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  • Often gigantic icebergs clog the channel, creating navigational challenges for our captain and crew, and they may even obstruct our passage.

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  • Only separated from the sea by a narrow rim of land, the lagoon is filled with floating icebergs.

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  • From the summits, endless ranges of mountains are revealed, along with giant icebergs within the polar stream, hugging the east coast.

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  • huge icebergs melted into the ocean, causing suddenly.

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  • icebergs in the inner parts of the fjords.

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  • A big white whale, almost the size of the iceberg just out side the harbor entrance (icebergs in June!

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  • In some parts the interior ice-covering extends down to the outer coast, while in other parts its margin is situated more inland, and the ice-bare coast-land is deeply intersected by fjords extending far into the interior, where they are blocked by enormous glaciers or " ice-currents " from the interior ice-covering which discharge masses of s"aefel's0° icebergs into them.

    0
    0
  • or more, and descends gradually by extremely gentle slopes towards the coasts or the bottom of the fjords on all sides, discharging a great part of its yearly drainage or surplus of precipitation in the form of icebergs in the fjords, the so-called ice-fjords, which are numerous both on the west and on the east coast.

    0
    0
  • These icebergs float away, and are gradually melted in the sea, the temperature of which is thus lowered by cold stored up in the interior of Greenland.

    0
    0
  • The last remains of these icebergs are met with in the Atlantic south of Newfoundland.

    0
    0
  • Here the ice converges into the valleys and moves with increasing velocity in the form of glaciers into the fjords, where they break off as icebergs.

    0
    0
  • The drainage of the interior of Greenland is thus partly given off in the solid form of icebergs, partly by the melting of the snow and ice on the surface of the ice-cap, especially near its western margin, and to some slight extent also by the melting produced on its under side by the interior heat of the earth.

    0
    0
  • Gladstone once said of himself and his Peelite colleagues, during the period of political isolation, that they were like roving icebergs on which men could not land with safety, but with which ships might come into perilous collision.

    0
    0
  • In the north, icebergs break off, as a rule, from the ends of the great glaciers of Greenland, and in the far south from the edge of the great Antarctic ice-barrier.

    0
    0
  • The latter often gives birth to prodigious icebergs and ice islands, which are carried northward by ocean currents, nearly as far as the tropical zone before they melt.

    0
    0
  • The Antarctic icebergs are of tabular form and much larger than those of Greenland, but in either case an iceberg rising to 200 ft.

    0
    0
  • The Greenland icebergs are carried by the Labrador current across the great banks of Newfoundland, where they are often very numerous in the months from February to August, when they constitute a danger to shipping as far south as 40° N.

    0
    0
  • No icebergs occur in the North Pacific, and none has ever.

    0
    0
  • The differences of salinity support this method, and, especially in the northern European seas, often prove a sharper criterion of the boundaries than temperature itself; this is especially the case at the entrance to the Baltic. Evidence drawn from drift-wood, wrecks or special drift bottles is less distinct but still interesting and often useful; this method of investigation includes the use of icebergs as indicators of the trend of currents and also of plankton, the minute swimming or drifting organisms so abundant at the surface of the sea.

    0
    0
  • The discovery of this significant looped arrangement of the morainic belts is the greatest advance in interpretation of glacial phenomena since the first suggestion of a glacial period; it is also the strongest proof that the ice here concerned was a continuous sheet of creeping land ice, and not a discontinuous series of floating icebergs, as had been supposed.

    0
    0
  • The foreign boulders of granite, gneiss, &c., found in the coalmeasures of some districts, are quite as likely to have been dropped by rafts of vegetation as to have been carried by floating icebergs.

    0
    0
  • In writing and in conversation the geological expression " drift " is now usually understood to mean Glacial drift, including boulder clay and all the varieties of sand, gravel and clay deposits formed by the agency of ice sheets, glaciers and icebergs.

    0
    0
  • Some of the boulders are encrusted by marine organisms and must have been dropped by icebergs in the sea.

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  • It embraces the phenomena of the visionary appearance of lakes in arid deserts, the images of ships and icebergs, frequently seen as if inverted and suspended in the atmosphere in the Polar Regions, the Fata Morgana, and "looming" as witnessed in mists or fogs.

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  • Another type of mirage, frequently observed at sea in the northern latitudes, is presented in the appearance of ships and icebergs as if inverted and suspended in the clouds.

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  • Large " icebergs " of floating foam were wafting down from Cromwell weir.

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  • A big white whale, almost the size of the iceberg just out side the harbor entrance (icebergs in June !

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  • Icebergs: Alaskan cruises and cruises to Antarctica regularly come close to spectacular icebergs, but collisions are rare.

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  • The cruise to Alaska sails into smaller waterways where you can see tidewater glaciers, icebergs and fjords.

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  • The unsettled land is home to awe-inspiring frozen vistas, snow-capped mountains, gigantic icebergs and miles of unspoiled natural wonders.

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