is only one factor in determining the potential for water erosion.
2003), soil erodibility
would ideally be quantitatively defined as a detachment or transport coefficient relating soil detachment rates to an appropriate form of stream power (the product of runoff velocity and land slope).
We are not doing anything about the wind, but we can change the erodibility
of the soil.
Climatic amelioration, especially in the early Holocene, reduced discharge and promoted vegetation growth which, in turn, decreased the erodibility
of river banks, as well as reducing sediment availability to the channel (Brown et al.
of fly ash used as a topsoil substitute in mineland reclamation.
In New Mexico, rock size and abundance may influence a variety of other soil attributes including infiltration, porosity, water-holding capacity, and erodibility
(Carlson and Whitford 1991).
An investigation on erodibility
properties of soils which developed on different parent materials in K.
Bed sediment samples are collected and analyzed to determine particle size distribution, bed density, shear strength, and organic contents, which influence erodibility
of the ecosystem, which increased the effectiveness of water in removing both organic and inorganic particulate matter, with losses up to 10.
Tracked vehicle impacts to vegetation structure and soil erodibility
Wind tunnel test of the influence on the erodibility
of loessial sandy loam soils by wind.
7 Other Criteria Considered (Not Included) Floodplains Soil Erodibility
Riparian Areas Natural Community Type 3.