open coast

open coast

[′ō·pən ′kōst]
(geography)
A coast that is not sheltered from the sea.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Due to the large latitudinal extent (38[degrees] to 23[degrees] north), the study region spans multiple ecosystems, (e.g., open coast, bays and estuaries) and different thermal regimes (cold-temperate, warm-temperate, and sub-tropical) (Blanchette et al.
Tide gauges along the open coast observed the most frequent events, including more than five events per year at Atlantic City, New Jersey; Duck, North Carolina; and Myrtle Beach, South Carolina.
Built in 1826, it originally stood on the open coast before the docks were built.
He argued it was incumbent on the government to preserve what's left of the open coast.
And there is the north Dorset-based company that was awarded funds under the Life programme (supporting environmental and nature conservation projects) to develop an environment-friendly repair system for leaking sewage and rainwater/surface drainage pipes, while Dorset county council received funding for a collaborative project focused on coastal zone management and the development of a strategy for an open coast. And so we could go on, lauding the achievements of the sort of projects funded by the EU that are now at risk.
It is located about 5 km south of the Prince Mohammed Bin Fahd Amusement Park in an open coast area.
On Sunday, a Little Auk was found, not on the open coast but up the Dee estuary at Connah's Quay nature reserve.
How, the Germans reasoned, could you land an invasion army on an open coast without a major port?
The Marine and Coastal Access Act 2009 places a duty on the Secretary of State and Natural England to secure a long distance walking trail around the open coast of England, together with public access rights to a wider area of land along the way for people to enjoy.

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