1 edition of Alaska reconnaissance. found in the catalog.
Record is based on bibliographic data in LexisNexis U.S. Serial Set Digital Collection (last viewed Jan. 2007). Reuse except for individual research requires license from LexisNexis Academic & Library SolutionsLexisNexis U.S. Serial Set Digital CollectionElectronic resource. [Bethesda, Md.]: LexisNexis Academic & Library Solutions, 2004. (LexisNexis U.S. Serial Set Digital Collection : no. 2418 H.misdoc.217)
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 111 p. :|
|Number of Pages||81|
nodata File Size: 7MB.
Upstream of the breakup front is typically 1 a reach of large moving sheets, 2 a reach of mixed broken sheets, large and small pans, and chunks, and 3 a reach of mostly chunks. Diamond core drilling indicated reserves of more than 20 million tons of coal Alaska reconnaissance. could be mined by opencut methods. The measurements are taken in approximately the same location each year so that current year thicknesses can be compared to previous years. assigned McPherson to research the feasibility of building a branch railroad from Anchorage west to the mining districts on the Kuskokwim and Iditarod Rivers.
A river watch team typically consists of one ADES emergency management officer, one APRFC hydrologist, and a pilot. The unique characteristics of the subbituminous Beluga Alaska reconnaissance. deposits include low sulfur content and proximity to deep water navigation. The field is located 40 mi west of Anchorage astride the northwest shoreline of the Cook Inlet.
BREAKUP OBSERVATIONS The breakup observations accumulated over the past two decades can not be summarized easily in a written paper because 1 the observations are qualitative in nature and 2 much of the information lies in the minds of the individuals that were in the field, and some of these Alaska reconnaissance.
have retired or transferred to other positions. Geological Survey Annual Report 20-VII, p. 8 percent ash and had a calorific value of 7162 Btu per pound. In some years, strong ice downstream would resist movement by the surge; the surge would pass beneath the ice making the celerity difficult to compute.
The primary aerial scope of coverage is the entire length of the Yukon River in Alaska and the middle and lower Kuskokwim River.
Water levels upstream of such jams increase due to the stopped ice that increases the hydraulic resistance in the channel.
The adoption of self-unloading gear and coal-fired steam propulsion systems may prove economically advantageous for some of the voyages considered.