By C. C. Reeves
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Notice that maximum density occurs at about 4“C, the water becoming lighter as it heats or cools. 917. /cubic ft. 37). Because dissolved salts, organic debris, silt, and clay increase the density of water, lake waters are often significantly heavier than would be expected at prevailing temperature and pressure. Although water is, for practical purposes, incompressible, its _compressibility does i n c r w - With contamination and density. Compressibility depends on water pressure, and would therefore be expected to be much greater in deep ocean trenches than in shallow lakes; however, the difference between shallow and deep lakes is minimal.
Observations on the relation between the height of waves and their distance from the windward shore. Edinburgh, New Jameson’s Phil. , 53: 358-359. STONE,R. , 1956. A Geologic Investigation of Playa Lakes. Thesis, Univ. , 302 pp. SUPAN, A. , 1896. Grundziige der physischen Erdkunde. 2 A d . , Leipzig, 706 S. SVERDRUP, H. M. and MUNK,W. , 1947. Wind, sea, and swell: Theory of relations for forecasting. S. Navy Dept. Hyclrugraph. , 601 ( U . S . Hydrograph. Ofice Tech. , 1): 44 PP. REFERENCES 35 THIJSSE, J.
A,, 1954. On the orientation of lake basins. Am. J. , 252: 547-554. LOVEJOY, E. M. , 1960. Structural implications of the shore lines of the Mio-Pliocene Lake Nevada. Biill. Geol. Sue. , 71: 1919. LOVEJOY, E. M. , 1962. Mio-Pliocene Lake Nevada. Geol. Soc. , Spec. Papers, 68: 39 pp. LUDLUM, J. , 1942. Precambrian formations at Pocatello, Idaho. J. , 50: 85-95. MACKAY, J. , 1956. Notes on oriented lakes of the Liverpool Bay area, Northwest Territories. Rev. Can. , 10: 169-173. MACKAY, J. , 1963.
Introduction to Paleolimnology by C. C. Reeves