dispersal pattern

dispersal pattern

[də′spər·səl ‚pad·ərn]
(geochemistry)
Distribution pattern of metals in soil, rock, water, or vegetation.
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Following earlier testing of the system, the company conducted seven water drops at a special range near Cordoba, Spain using ground equipment designed to measure the dispersal pattern of the water.
The landscape has an impact in the dispersal pattern (9, 21).
This dispersal pattern may have originated during the Neoproterozoic.
2006) and Texas (Davis 1974), and is reflective of a human-mediated dispersal pattern.
These units have an impressive dispersal pattern and are well built for industrial markets.
Adding scallop shells onto the sand induced a dispersal pattern similar to the one observed on gravel.
By using appropriate phylogenetic methods, deducing the most likely dispersal pattern for closely related dengue virus strains with different patterns of spatial and temporal sampling is possible.
Dispersal patterns are recognized by contouring concentrations of such components, which decrease in abundance down glacier of the source, or 'head' of the dispersal pattern (e.
In a worldwide dispersal pattern akin to that of PCBs and DDT, PBDEs have been measured in San Francisco Bay fish and harbor seals, Greenland fish and mussels, Great Lakes gulls, Lake Ontario trout, polar bears near the North Pole, ringed seals from the Canadian Arctic, and beluga whales near Baffin Island.
You select the rules and an initial dispersal pattern (or make your own), and let it rip.
Much of the pioneering work in the field of drift prospecting can be credited to Prest, who was perhaps the first to recognize the three-dimensional dispersal pattern of gold grains in till that form what is currently known as an ore dispersal 'plume.
The dispersal pattern of the diamonds and the kimberlite indicators point to multiple sources, but with a dominant source in the southeast of the area.