0 Likes

McCall Glacier (01 Aug 07 15:39)
Arctic National Wildlife Refuge
Copyright: Matt nolan
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 11726x5863
Загружена: 16/09/2008
Обновлено: 12/02/2012
Просмотров:

...


Tags:
comments powered by Disqus

Matt Nolan
Ice swale on McCall Glacier
Matt Nolan
Ice-cored moraine melt
Matt Nolan
Ice-cored moraine formation on McCall Glacier
Matt Nolan
McCall Glacier (11 Aug 07 13:42)
Matt Nolan
McCall Glacier (11 Aug 07 13:58)
Matt Nolan
Stream from Hanging Glacier
Matt Nolan
McCall Glacier (11 Aug 07 13:34)
Matt Nolan
McCall Glacier (08 Aug 07 11:05)
Matt Nolan
McCall Glacier (11 Aug 07 14:04)
Matt Nolan
Drilling ice cores in the midnight sun (15 May 08 03:13)
Matt Nolan
Survey pole on McCall Glacier
Matt Nolan
McCall Glacier (01 Aug 07 15:11)
Dieter Hofer
Trift Glacier and Bridge
Martin Broomfield
Vespa, Yamaha and the Sultan Mosque Singapore
Thang Bui
Quan Thanh Temple 2
José María Moreno Santiago
Melque Santa María
Martin Hertel
Tropical Island - South Sea Beach
Marijan Marijanovic
Vezirov Most (bridge) - Podgorica
jacky cheng
Walking Street Temple Church Of Ningbo
Martin Broomfield
Street Market, Campbell Lane, Little India, Singapore
Dieter Hofer
Upper and Lower Lake Grimsel
Martin Hertel
Tropical Island - Caribean Bar
Valentin Arfire
F Fotovest 25 09 2010
Maciej G. Szling
Szczawnik cerkiew św. Demetriusza
Matt Nolan
Small moulin on esetuk glacier
Matt Nolan
Cutting ice in NICL (24 Feb 09 1206)
Matt Nolan
Galley at Kavik River Camp
Matt Nolan
Ice-cored moraine formation on McCall Glacier
Matt Nolan
CRREL Permafrost Tunnel -- 55m into adit
Matt Nolan
ANWR Hula Hula River (25 Aug 08 0839)
Matt Nolan
Caribou stampede in McCall Valley (28 June 08 21:51)
Matt Nolan
ANWR Hula Hula River (24 Aug 08 0741)
Matt Nolan
Helio Courier over the Hula Hula River (23 Aug 08 1248)
Matt Nolan
ANWR Hula Hula River (25 Aug 08)
Matt Nolan
Collecting invertebrates on the Hulahula River 110613 1646
Matt Nolan
Permafrost Tunnel Gate
More About Arctic National Wildlife Refuge

The biggest city in Alaska is Anchorage, sitting in Cook Inlet on the coast of the north pacific. Suburban expansion in Anchorage means houses are being built up into the mountains behind the city.People in these new developments complain about "the wildlife" sometimes but you know what? You're gonna get moose in your yard when you build houses on their terrain. They will eat your flowers and sleep in your driveway, and stare at you over the top of a parked full-size pickup truck. They're like cows on stilts. I'm just trying to give you an idea of the scale of things up in Alaska, where there are more small planes per capita than anywhere else in the US. Many small villages get their fuel supply flown in by large aircraft, and that's it for the year.North of Anchorage there are six hundred miles of mountains with very few roads or people, and then up at the top of that expanse is the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge. It's about nineteen million acres of space, or seventy-seven thousand square kilometers.If you put a map of the state of Alaska on top of a map of the United States, Alaska would cover half of the country. Alaska by itself is the size of half of the United States. That's an easy idea to miss because most maps shrink Alaska when they show it next to the continental U.S.Back to the pictures: locals in Kavtovik make use of the natural environment. Whale bones on the beach are an example of the subsistence lifestyle which has been going on here for long before airplanes and panoramic pictures.Alaska is beautiful in the fall season. Fireweed turns bright red and the birch trees change to gold. You have no idea what air is supposed to smell like until you visit Alaska.This is a really interesting set of pictures. Scientists get the award for "most thorough documentation" of a spot.Okay, I haven't personally been up as far as AWNR, but I can tell you just from hiking Girdwood that it's a very very amazing feeling to walk for a while, turn around, and see absolutely nothing man-made anywhere in your field of vision, except your boots.Mattanuska Thunder!Text by Steve Smith.