Seawards sentence example

seawards
  • Green mud abounds off the east coast of North America seawards of Cape Hatteras, also to the north of Cuba, and on the west off the coast of California.
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  • To every type of coast there may be related a special type of occupation and even of character; the deep and gloomy fjord, backed by almost impassable mountains, bred bold mariners whose only outlet for enterprise was seawards towards other lands - the viks created the vikings.
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  • Owing to the conflict of claims which grew out of the controversy, maritime states had to moderate their demands and base their pretensions to maritime dominion on the principle that it extended seawards from land.
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  • - Pilotage, lighting and buoying from London Bridge seawards.
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  • Compound gulfs are formed seawards by fracture and landwards by the overflowing of depressed land, e.g.
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  • The latter phenomenon is most clearly shown by the stripes of cold water along the west coasts of Africa and America, the current running along the coast tending to draw its water away seawards on the surface and the principle of continuity requiring the updraught of the cool deep layers to take its place.
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  • The carses of the Forth extend seawards as far as Bo'ness and consist chiefly of raised beaches.
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  • Surrounded on all sides, save seawards, by French territory, the colony largely depends, economically, upon France, to which country most of the exports go.
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  • We thus obtain the following four main divisions of the continent: - (1) The coast plains - often fringed seawards by mangrove swamps - never stretching far from the coast, except on the lower courses of streams. Recent alluvial flats are found chiefly in the delta of the more important rivers.
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  • The first of the Canaanite immigrants were driven seawards by the masses which followed them.
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  • But so slight is the precipitation that the Juba alone has a permanent discharge seawards.
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  • But the quantity of water carried seawards varies within wide limits; for whereas, during the rainy season in summer and while the snows of winter are melting in spring, great volumes of water sweep down from the mountains, these broad rivers dwindle at other times to petty rivulets trickling among a waste of pebbles and boulders.
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