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eBook The Nature of the Outer Banks: Environmental Processes, Field Sites, and Development Issues, Corolla to Ocracoke ePub

eBook The Nature of the Outer Banks: Environmental Processes, Field Sites, and Development Issues, Corolla to Ocracoke ePub

by Dirk Frankenberg

  • ISBN: 0807845426
  • Category: Nature and Ecology
  • Subcategory: Math Science
  • Author: Dirk Frankenberg
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: The University of North Carolina Press; 3rd Revised edition edition (August 28, 1995)
  • Pages: 176
  • ePub book: 1365 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1240 kb
  • Other: docx mbr azw lit
  • Rating: 4.3
  • Votes: 603

Description

Dirk Frankenberg (Author). In addition to directions, the books equip readers with a lesson in natural history and some trail-guide-type details designed to help them appreciate the nature of nature. Raleigh News & Observer. Takes you away from the man-made intrusions.

Dirk Frankenberg (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. to those truly enchanted places. where the Outer Banks remain in their natural splendor. Roy Parker J. Fayetteville Observer-Times.

In the first section of the book, Dirk Frankenberg highlights three major processes on the Outer Banks: the rising sea level, movement of sand by wind and water, and stabilization of sand by plant life

In the first section of the book, Dirk Frankenberg highlights three major processes on the Outer Banks: the rising sea level, movement of sand by wind and water, and stabilization of sand by plant life. In the second section, he provides a mile-by-mile field guide to the northern Banks, and in the final section, he alerts readers to the dangers of overdevelopment on the Outer Banks. Southern Gateways Guide is a registered trademark of the University of North Carolina Press.

Author: By Frankenberg, Dirk. North Carolina's Outer Banks are in constant motion, responding to weather, waves, and the rising sea level. We will be happy to hear from you and will help you sort out any issues. See all 2 brand new listings. The Nature of the Outer Banks: Environmental Process, Field Sites and Development Issues, Corolla to Ocracoke by Dirk Frankenberg (Paperback, 2012). Brand new: lowest price.

book by Dirk Frankenberg. North Carolina's Outer Banks, like barrier islands worldwide, are in constant motion, responding to weather, waves, and rising sea level. Mass Market Paperback Paperback Hardcover Mass Market Paperback Paperback Hardcover.

Dirk Frankenberg highlights the three major environmental processes affecting the Outer Banks: rising sea level .

Dirk Frankenberg highlights the three major environmental processes affecting the Outer Banks: rising sea level, movement of sand by wind and water, and stabilization of sand by plant life. He then provides a mile-by-mile field guide to the northern Banks, from Corolla to Ocracoke, pointing out where and how visitors can observe environmental processes at work. Drawings illustrate how natural forces produce constant change, and photographs show real-world examples

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Environmental Processes, Field Sites, and Development Issues, Corolla to Ocracoke.

Environmental Processes, Field Sites, and Development Issues, Corolla to Ocracoke. With a new foreword by Betsy Bennett. In the first section of the book, Dirk Frankenberg highlights three major processes on the Outer Banks: the rising sea level, movement of sand by wind and water, and stabilization of sand by plant life.

Dirk Frankenberg was a professor of marine sciences. Dirk Frankenberg dedicated the last ten years of his life to writing books on the nature of North Carolina and helping to preserve its beauty

Dirk Frankenberg was a professor of marine sciences. Affiliated with the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, he authored several nature guides on North Carolina. Dirk Frankenberg dedicated the last ten years of his life to writing books on the nature of North Carolina and helping to preserve its beauty. Among his writings about the natural treasures of the area can be cited such works as ‘The Nature of the Outer Banks’, ‘The Nature of North Carolina's Southern Coast,’ and ‘Exploring North Carolina's Natural Areas.

North Carolina's Outer Banks are in constant motion, responding to weather, waves, and the rising sea level. Beaches erode, sometimes taking homes or sections of highway with them into the surf; sand dunes migrate with the wind; and storms open new inlets and dump sand in channels and sounds. A classic guide, The Nature of the Outer Banks describes these dynamic forces and guides visitors to sites where they can see these phenomena in action. In the first section of the book, Dirk Frankenberg highlights three major processes on the Outer Banks.

The Nature of the Outer Banks: Environmental Processes, Field Sites, and Development Issues, Corolla to Ocracoke. University of North Carolina Press, 1995. After a major storm event, Erosion from the landward force of the. storm waters. Water from the lagoonal side breaks through. and flows towards sea (storm surge rebound and lots of water in the system). Where Inlet Formed & Isabel. West of Cape Hatteras and Frisco, East of Hatteras Village.

North Carolina's Outer Banks, like barrier islands worldwide, are in constant motion, responding to weather, waves, and rising sea level. Beaches erode, sometimes taking homes or sections of highway with them into the surf; sand dunes migrate with the wind; and storms open new inlets and dump sand in channels and sounds. The Nature of the Outer Banks describes these dynamic natural forces, explaining how they affect barrier islands in general and the Banks in particular, and guides visitors to sites where they can see these phenomena in action. Dirk Frankenberg highlights the three major environmental processes affecting the Outer Banks: rising sea level, movement of sand by wind and water, and stabilization of sand by plant life. He then provides a mile-by-mile field guide to the northern Banks, from Corolla to Ocracoke, pointing out where and how visitors can observe environmental processes at work. Drawings illustrate how natural forces produce constant change, and photographs show real-world examples. In the final section of the book, Frankenberg addresses the environmental impact of human consumption of the Outer Banks' natural resources.