Piniós

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Piniós

(pēnēôs`) or

Peneus

(pĭnē`əs), river, 134 mi (216 km) long, rising in the Pindus Mts., NW Greece, and flowing generally E past Tríkkala and Larissa and through the Vale of TempeTempe, Vale of,
Gr. Témbi, valley, c.5 mi (8 km) long, E central Greece, NE Thessaly, between Mt. Olympus and Mt. Óssa. Traversed by the Piniós River, the valley is famous for its rugged grandeur.
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 into the Aegean Sea.
References in periodicals archive ?
Core P11, which we drilled in the lowermost swampy region of the Peneus River floodplain south of Gastouni, behind a broad coastal barrier dune field, sheds considerable light on the pre-diversion morphology of the region.
Currently, the Peneus River carries a large volume of sediment into the Ionian Sea.
Our studies of the strandline on the northwest coast of Elis were limited to the vicinity of the pre-18th-century shoreline of the Peneus River northeast of Chlemoutsi peninsula and the adjacent Kotiki Lagoon.
Among well-known sites of the region, the site of ancient Elis, from which the region takes its name, is located just south of the Peneus River, some 20 km inland from the Chlemoutsi headland (Figs.
Hellenistic sherds are found on the levees of this former channel of the Peneus River and on the most landward beach ridge, where this channel meets the modern shore.
Peneus River delta, the composite floodplain slopes gently upward and southeast to the edge of the Amalias terrace, an elevated fluvial depositional surface of probable Pleistocene age (Figs.
Throughout the Holocene, the Peneus River channel may have shifted north and south of the Chlemoutsi headland, although, on the evidence of our drill cores, not between the Neolithic period and the 18th century A.
Large coastal lagoons have existed in the Alpheios coastal embayment and in the area of the modern Peneus River delta since the latest Mesolithic and early Neolithic period.
During the last two centuries, the dominant geomorphic processes in the delta of the Peneus River have been progradation and aggradation.
Evidence of occupation of the area northeast of the Chlemoutsi peninsula has been covered in part by sediments of the Peneus River delta that were deposited prior to the 18th century A.