On the quantity of saline matter in the water of the North Polar Seas
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On the quantity of saline matter in the water of the North Polar Seas by Fyfe, Andrew

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Published by Printed for A. Constable in Edinburgh .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Seawater -- Composition.,
  • Chemical oceanography -- Arctic Ocean.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Andrew Fyfe ; communicated by the author.
SeriesLandmarks of science II
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQ111 .H35, GC130.A7 .H35
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationp. 160-163
Number of Pages163
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19892449M

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The North Water contains credible and vivid scenes of violence, the horrors of trying to survive in a most hostile environment, and for some, a handful of stomach-turning moments when it comes to bodily functions and physical injuries and within keeping faith to the novel’s tone and by: 1. The mean quantity of saline ingredients in the equatorial regions of the ocean is about 36'2 per , while in the polar regions it is about 33"5. The North Atlantic Ocean contains much more salt than the South The Exportation of : George Forchhammer.   The Earth is a watery place. But just how much water exists on, in, and above our planet? About 71 percent of the Earth's surface is water-covered, and the oceans hold about percent of all Earth's water. Water also exists in the air as water vapor, in rivers and lakes, in icecaps and glaciers, in the ground as soil moisture and in aquifers, and even in you and your dog. dense, surface water from higher latitudes flows in and creates a vertical salinity minimum, most prevalent in the Southern Hemisphere and North Pacific. The North Atlantic is the most saline ocean and the North Pacific the freshest. Salinity affects sea water density and therefore can be a controlling factor for the depth of the ocean.

  Earth's water is always in movement, and the natural water cycle, also known as the hydrologic cycle, describes the continuous movement of water on, above, and below the surface of the Earth. Water is always changing states between liquid, vapor, and ice, with these processes happening in the blink of an eye and over millions of years. Ocean Water As everyone knows, seawater is salty. It is that way because the river water that flows into the oceans contains small amounts of dissolved ions, and for the most part, the water that comes out of the oceans is the pure water that evaporates from the surface. The quantity of water that can be held in subsurface rock or soil depends on the ___ of the material. Porosity. The north and south polar ice packs ___ in size during their respective winter seasons. fresh or Saline, is. The Caspian Sea. Saline water in oceans, seas and saline groundwater make up about 97% of all the water on –% is fresh water, including –2% frozen in glaciers, ice and snow, –% as fresh groundwater and soil moisture, and less than % of it as surface water in lakes, swamps and rivers. Freshwater lakes contain about 87% of this fresh surface water, including 29% in the.

On the planet earth, large amount of saline water (in seas and some lakes) is present and a concerted effort is needed to desalinate this water by using cheaper methods already existing in nature. Other articles where Salinity is discussed: biosphere: Salinity: The term salinity refers to the amount of dissolved salts that are present in water. Sodium and chloride are the predominant ions in seawater, and the concentrations of magnesium, calcium, and sulfate ions are also substantial. Naturally occurring waters vary in salinity from the. Many naturally saline water bodies occur in endorheic watersheds – where there is no outflow and evaporation is the primary means of water loss (e.g., Lake Eyre, Australia). In these lakes and streams salinity is reduced by dilution during periods of rainfall and inflow followed by increased salinity as the water evaporates. As salinity increases water becomes more dense. As pressure increases water becomes more dense. A cold, highly saline, deep mass of water is very dense whereas a warm, less saline, surface water mass is less dense. When large water masses with different densities meet the denser water mass slips under the less dense mass.