Taimyr Peninsula


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Related to Taimyr Peninsula: Kola Peninsula

Taimyr Peninsula:

see Taymyr PeninsulaTaymyr Peninsula
or Taimyr Peninsula
, northernmost projection of Siberia, N Krasnoyarsk Territory, N central Siberian Russia, between the estuaries of the Yenisei and Khatanga rivers and extending into the Arctic Ocean.
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, Russia.

Taimyr Peninsula

a large peninsula of N central Russia, between the Kara Sea and the Laptev Sea
References in periodicals archive ?
4) Second, the fact that the Taimyr Peninsula has been a melting pot where speakers whose languages belong to three different indigenous language families have been mixing has been a challenge for interdisciplinary scholarship.
25) Although the Taimyr Peninsula has been an area of bi- and multilingualism since the 17th century, the lack of suitable (historical) sociolinguistic data imposes severe restrictions.
Since the larger languages are spoken on the borders of the Taimyr Peninsula, they have usually influenced their immediate neighbors, but the geographic distance between both languages has apparently not led to significant language contacts above the personal level.
3) The two Evenki enclaves on the Taimyr Peninsula belong to two different dialects.
Muskoxen from the Taimyr Peninsula adapted well to relocation sites in central Siberia, and those from Vrangel Island established viable herds in eastern Russia.
Location Region Year Number East Taimyr peninsula Krasnoyarsk 1974, 1975 30 Wrangel island Chukotka 1975 20 Bulun Yakutia 1996 24 Anabar Yakutia 1997, 2000 41 Begichev island Yakutia 2001, 2002 25 Allaikhov Yakutai 2000 11 Taas-Yrach Yakutai 2001-2003 18 Tamma Yakutai 2002, 2003 22 Polar Ural Yamal 1997, 1998, 63 2001, 2003 Kolima Magadan 2004 22 Total 284 Location 1st Breeding 2008 Population East Taimyr peninsula 1975 6500 Wrangel island 1977 -800 Bulun 1999 >300 Anabar 2000 >150 Begichev island 2003 >50 Allaikhov 2004 64 Taas-Yrach 2004 12 Tamma 2004 0 Polar Ural 1999 108 Kolima None 20 Total >8000 Table 2.
Discoveries of woolly mammoth, Mammuthus primigenius (Proboscidea: Elephantidae) and some other Pleistocene mammals on the Taimyr Peninsula.
of Source pairs Kolyma estuary (Siberia) 62 [degrees] (*)162 Buturlin, 30'N, [degrees] E 1906 Taimyr peninsula (Siberia) 73 [degrees] 106 [degrees] Yesou, 36'N, 51'E 1994 Spitsbergen 78 [degrees] (*)18 1 Lovenskiold, 04'N, [degrees] E 1964 Gronne Ejland (Greenland) 68 [degrees] 51 [degrees] 1 Kampp and 50'N, 50'W Kristensen, 1980 Peary Land (Greenland) 82 [degrees] 19 [degrees] 1 Hjort, 1980 33'N, 57'W Penny Strait (Nunavut) (*)76 (*)93 [degrees] 3 + 6 MacDonald, 30'N, 20'W 1978 Prince Charles Island (Nunavut) 68 [degrees] 76 [degrees] 1 Our 13'N, 29'W observation, 1997 Cape Churchill (Manitoba) 58 [degrees] (*)96 3 Chattier and 40'N, [degrees] W Cooke, 1980
bernicla and king eiders Somateria spectabilis on the northeastern Taimyr Peninsula, especially in relation to snowy owl Nyctea scandiaca nests.
The breeding productivity of dark-bellied brent geese and curlew sandpipers in relation to changes in the numbers of arctic foxes and lemmings on the Taimyr Peninsula, Siberia.
The station is located within the boundaries of the Great Arctic Reserve on the Taimyr Peninsula.
The International Arctic Expeditions to the Taimyr Peninsula during 1989-96 to study arctic birds, mainly the ecology of brent geese, were coordinated by the Russian Academy of Sciences.