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June 11, 1985JPEG

July 13, 2014JPEG

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July 13, 2014

Over periods of years and decades, the courses of some rivers can be all over the map—literally. These shape-shifting, meandering rivers are naturally dynamic, 'working their way across their valley floors, recycling floodplain sediment, and building both river and floodplain habitats as a result,' said José Constantine of Cardiff University.

  • Image search let you access and browse photos from Google search, Picasa, Bing, Flickr, Twitpic and Imgur. Set any image from the search or part of the image as wallpaper of your phone. The application is able to store all the keywords used for searches so that you can always go back quickly to previously research or change them.
  • Galloway, an outspoken critic of Amazon, said the company's effort to soften its image is its way of telling regulators, 'Don't break us up.' Galloway has argued that, for the sake of competition.

Following best practices for Amazon product listing images is one of the top aspects in ranking as high as possible in Amazon search results. But, getting images right on Amazon isn’t as easy as it appears. Excellent product photos that entice customers to click and convert are essential to a great Amazon strategy. Read to learn more!

But what causes rivers to meander, and why do some meander more than others? These questions have been the subject of research for more than a century, and several hypotheses and studies have focused on the role of sediments. The Amazon Basin—free of engineering controls and containing a wide range of sediment loads—provides a natural laboratory in which to investigate the relationship.

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Constantine and colleagues recently analyzed nearly three decades of Landsat imagery of the Amazon Basin. They found that the greater the amount of sediment from external sources (glacial, volcanic, or human activity), the more likely the river was to meander; rivers and streams with lower sediment loads wandered less. Those high-sediment rivers also saw more cutoff events, where crescent-shaped oxbow lakes are formed.

One example is the Rio Mamoré, shown in the image pair above. The top image was acquired on June 11, 1985, by the Thematic Mapper (TM) on the Landsat 5 satellite. The bottom image was acquired on July 13, 2014, by the Operational Land Imager (OLI) on Landsat 8. Turn on the image comparison tool to see how the river course changed over 28 years.

The river flows toward the north (left in these images) and receives a large amount of sediment at the confluence with the Rio Grande. The extra sediment enhances the growth of point bars—the lighter-colored, vegetation-free areas along the inside bends of the riverbank. According to Constantine, these features cause erosion and altered river flow that lead to a 1.7-fold increase in the rate of river migration downstream. In addition, meander cutoff rates doubled.

'Natural habitats that exist within floodplains depend on river migration to both renew habitat and maintain the natural functioning of existing habitat,' Constantine said. 'If we want to ensure a naturally functioning river environment, then we need to ensure the presence of an erodible river corridor and the supplies of riverbed sediment that are required for sustaining meandering river dynamics.'

NASA Earth Observatory images by Jesse Allen, using Landsat data from the U.S. Geological Survey. Caption by Kathryn Hansen.

June 11, 1985JPEG

July 13, 2014JPEG

July 13, 2014

Over periods of years and decades, the courses of some rivers can be all over the map—literally. These shape-shifting, meandering rivers are naturally dynamic, 'working their way across their valley floors, recycling floodplain sediment, and building both river and floodplain habitats as a result,' said José Constantine of Cardiff University.

But what causes rivers to meander, and why do some meander more than others? These questions have been the subject of research for more than a century, and several hypotheses and studies have focused on the role of sediments. The Amazon Basin—free of engineering controls and containing a wide range of sediment loads—provides a natural laboratory in which to investigate the relationship.

Constantine and colleagues recently analyzed nearly three decades of Landsat imagery of the Amazon Basin. They found that the greater the amount of sediment from external sources (glacial, volcanic, or human activity), the more likely the river was to meander; rivers and streams with lower sediment loads wandered less. Those high-sediment rivers also saw more cutoff events, where crescent-shaped oxbow lakes are formed.

One example is the Rio Mamoré, shown in the image pair above. The top image was acquired on June 11, 1985, by the Thematic Mapper (TM) on the Landsat 5 satellite. The bottom image was acquired on July 13, 2014, by the Operational Land Imager (OLI) on Landsat 8. Turn on the image comparison tool to see how the river course changed over 28 years.

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The river flows toward the north (left in these images) and receives a large amount of sediment at the confluence with the Rio Grande. The extra sediment enhances the growth of point bars—the lighter-colored, vegetation-free areas along the inside bends of the riverbank. According to Constantine, these features cause erosion and altered river flow that lead to a 1.7-fold increase in the rate of river migration downstream. In addition, meander cutoff rates doubled.

'Natural habitats that exist within floodplains depend on river migration to both renew habitat and maintain the natural functioning of existing habitat,' Constantine said. 'If we want to ensure a naturally functioning river environment, then we need to ensure the presence of an erodible river corridor and the supplies of riverbed sediment that are required for sustaining meandering river dynamics.'

NASA Earth Observatory images by Jesse Allen, using Landsat data from the U.S. Geological Survey. Caption by Kathryn Hansen.