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  • noun

Words related to neve

the upper part of a glacier (beyond the limit of perpetual snow) where the snow turns to ice

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Since the earthquake struck last March 11, Bloomberg Television's team of over 12 reporters and producers have been dispatched around the country, with Tokyo-based TV reporter Mike Firn reporting from Chiba--home of Japan's oil refineries and oil port--as well as near Fukushima nuclear plant.
Through ice coring and sampling the firn, we are able to detect the interactions between the ice sheet and the ocean/sea-ice system back in time.
During the densification of polar firn, significant changes of the microstructure can be observed (cf.
Practicing law for over 40 years, he concentrates in health care law with the Rhode island firn of A.
The data collected through FIRN were compared to the aggregate data collected in summary reports.
If it is said, "He is a corporeal person (shakhs (207) ir firn (sura), " it [should be] said: The report from different routes on the night of the mi raj mentioned, "I saw my Lord in the most beautiful form".
Daniel and Jacqueline, 39, who moved to Spain's Costa Brava after selling their taxi firn in Essex six years ago, were delighted when Jacqueline unexpectedly fell pregnant at the end of 2006.
2] over the last 1000 years from air in Antarctic ice and firn.
FIRN enabled Walsh to receive post-transplant care by providing funding for temporary housing near UCLA, and Kaiser provided transportation from Walsh's home to UCLA's Westwood campus.
These measures are expected to fetch approximately $7 billion which will be used to pay off the national debt which is estimated to be 7 per cent of Turkey's gross domestic product (Cave and Firn, 2005).
Organisations needing work should contact James Firn on 01388 776685.
Since snow and ice can serve as natural archives for atmospheric events, one may expect to find chemical evidence of prior years' fire seasons in snowpits, firn, and ultimately ice cores.
You know they have too many words for snow, sleet, slush, powder, firn, and neve.
About a quarter of that shrinkage, or 7 cm, may have resulted from snow packing down into denser material called firn, says Andrew Shepherd, a glaciologist at the University of Cambridge in England.