By Hugh M. French, Olav Slaymaker
Chapter 1 chilly Canada and the altering Cryosphere (pages 1–25): Hugh French and Olav Slaymaker
Chapter 2 The overdue Quaternary Glaciation of Northern Canada (pages 26–47): David Evans
Chapter three The Evolution of Polar wasteland and Tundra Ecosystems (pages 48–65): Konrad Gajewski
Chapter four distant Sensing and Canadian Snow Climatology (pages 66–86): Richard Kelly
Chapter five The altering Climates (pages 87–104): Roger Barry and Mark Serreze
Chapter 6 Snow and Runoff: methods, Sensitivity and Vulnerability (pages 105–125): Ming?Ko Woo and John Pomeroy
Chapter 7 Permafrost Distribution and balance (pages 126–146): Chris Burn
Chapter eight Sea Ice in Canada (pages 147–162): David Barber and Jennifer Lukovich
Chapter nine Lake and River Ice in Canada (pages 163–181): Terry Prowse
Chapter 10 weather swap and the valuable Canadian Treeline (pages 183–199): Glen Macdonald
Chapter eleven Geomorphic switch in Northern Canada (pages 200–221): Hugh French
Chapter 12 Geomorphic switch in Canada's Temperate Mountains (pages 222–246): Olav Slaymaker
Chapter thirteen probability from Cold?climate risks within the Canadian Cordillera (pages 247–266): Jim Gardner
Chapter 14 Societal points of adjusting chilly Environments (pages 267–300): Gita Laidler
Chapter 15 The altering Canadian Cryosphere, Globalization and international Environmental swap (pages 301–312): Olav Slaymaker and Hugh French
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Extra info for Changing Cold Environments: A Canadian Perspective
Harvey, K. , Hogg, W. D. and Niitsoo, A. (2000) Trends in Canadian streamflow. Water Resources Research, 37, 987–998. Discussion Questions 1. Explain why cold regions are among the first to be affected by climate warming. 2. How cold is the climate of Canada? 1 Introduction The record of the pre-Wisconsinan glacial history of Canada’s North is fragmentary. It comprises stratigraphic evidence of multiple glacier and ice sheet advances and associated sea level changes. The most complete landform and sediment record is available for the Last Glacial Maximum (LGM).
3 Recent changes in permafrost temperatures in the Northern Hemisphere. 3 Cold Canada Coldness is a dominant and pervasive characteristic of Canada. Snow and subfreezing temperatures are common and widespread, the only exception being the maritime lowland fringes of British Columbia. On the other hand, the large majority of Canada’s population resides in a narrow, 100–150 km wide, belt along its southern border with the United States. Here, climate is largely temperate, seasonal agriculture is possible, plant and animal productivity is relatively high, and the constraints of cold are temporarily forgotten for at least half of the year.
Elias Mountains of the southwestern Yukon, the Coast Mountains of British Columbia and the Rocky Mountains straddling the border with Alberta. These mountains contain the highest peaks in Canada – Mounts Logan and St. Elias. The mountains of eastern Canada are less rugged and include those of western Newfoundland, the Gaspe Peninsula (Mont Jacques Cartier), and the highlands of New Brunswick and Nova Scotia. Low temperatures, high winds, high humidity and high annual snowfall amounts make all these mid-latitude mountains eminently ‘cold’ in character.
Changing Cold Environments: A Canadian Perspective by Hugh M. French, Olav Slaymaker