The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin

The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide

Published On 2021

The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin - ePrints - Newcastle University Newcastle University Toggle Main Menu Toggle Search Home Browse Latest Stats Policies About Home Browse Latest Policies About Open Access padlock ePrints Browse by author The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin Lookup NU author(s): Dr Roseanna MayfieldORCiD Downloads Full text for this publication is not currently held within this repository. Alternative links are provided below where available. Publication metadata Author(s): Lowe JJ, Matthews IP, Mayfield R, Lincoln P, Palmer AP, Staff R, Timms RGO Editor(s): Palmer, AP; Lowe, JJ; Matthews, IP; Publication type: Book Chapter Publication status: Published Book Title: The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide Year: 2021 Pages: 12-27 Print publication date: 15/09/2021 Acceptance date: 15/09/…

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The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide

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2021

Authors

John Lowe

John Lowe

Royal Holloway, University of London

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Quaternary science

Palaeoclimates

Tephrochronology

Dating methods

Richard Staff

Richard Staff

University of Glasgow

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SUERC

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33

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University Profile Page

Ian Matthews

Ian Matthews

Royal Holloway, University of London

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Senior Lecturer in Quaternary Science

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Quaternary Science

Rhys G.O. Timms

Rhys G.O. Timms

Royal Holloway, University of London

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Quaternary Geology

Palaeoclimatology

Geoarchaeology

Geochronology

Tephrochronology

Other Articles from authors

Richard Staff

Richard Staff

University of Glasgow

Biodiversity responses to Lateglacial climate change in the subdecadally-resolved record of Lake Hämelsee (Germany)

Anthropogenically-driven climate warming and land use change are the main causes of an ongoing decrease in global biodiversity. It is unclear how ecosystems, particularly freshwater habitats, will respond to such continuous and potentially intensifying disruptions. Here we analyse how different components of terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems responded to natural climate change during the Lateglacial. By applying a range of analytical techniques (sedimentology, palaeoecology, geochemistry) to the well-dated sediment archive from Lake Hämelsee (Germany), we show evidence for vegetation development, landscape dynamics and aquatic ecosystem change typical for northwest Europe during the Lateglacial. By particularly focussing on periods of abrupt climate change, we determine the timing and duration of changes in biodiversity in response to external forcing. We show that onsets of changes in …

Rhys G.O. Timms

Rhys G.O. Timms

Royal Holloway, University of London

Geochemical characterization of Anatolian tephras from Late Middle and Early Upper Palaeolithic sites in the Jebel Qalkha area, southern Jordan

The Middle to Upper Palaeolithic transition in the Levant is characterized by key archaeological shifts, including the interaction between Neanderthals and AMH and the appearance and dispersal of the Upper Palaeolithic. During this period there is also potential for abrupt climatic transitions to influence the distribution of humans across the region. One issue is the precision and resolution to which we can date Levantine archaeological sites and the wider environmental record. Ongoing studies have demonstrated that archaeological sites in this region receive volcanic ash horizons (tephra), which can be utilised as a tool to provide chronological markers to date archaeological sites and to link them to important palaeoclimate records (Barzilai et al., 2022).Here we present the detailed cryptotephra stratigraphic profiles from two Jordanian archaeological sites in the Jebel Qalkha area, one Early Upper Palaeolithic …

Ian Matthews

Ian Matthews

Royal Holloway, University of London

Earth System Science Data

Tephra data from varved lakes of the Last Glacial–Interglacial Transition: towards a global inventory and better chronologies on the Varved Sediments Database (VARDA)

The Varved Sediments Database (VARDA) was launched in 2020 and aimed to establish a community database for annually resolved chronological archives with their associated high-resolution proxy records. This resource would support reproducibility through accessible data for the paleoclimate and modelling communities. In this paper, VARDA has been extended by a dataset of European tephra geochemical data and metadata to enable the synchronisation of varve records during the Last Glacial–Interglacial Transition (LGIT; here defined as 25 to 8 ka; Beckett et al., 2022). Geochemical data from 49 known individual tephra layers across 19 lake records have been included, with Lago di Grande Monticchio being the single biggest contributor of geochemical data with 28 tephra layers. The Vedde Ash and Laacher See tephra are the most common layers found in six different records. This highlights the potential of refining the absolute age estimates for these tephra layers using varve chronologies and for synchronising regional paleoclimate archives. This is the first stage in a 5-year plan funded by the Past Global Changes (PAGES) Data Stewardship Scholarship to incorporate a global dataset of tephra geochemical data into varve records. Further stages of this project will focus on different regions and timescales. Data collated for this project are available open access at https://doi. org/10.5880/fidgeo. 2023.015 (Beckett et al., 2022).

Richard Staff

Richard Staff

University of Glasgow

At an important tephrostratigraphic crossroads: cryptotephra in Late Glacial to Early Holocene lake sediments from the Carpathian Mountains, Romania

Understanding the temporal and spatial environmental response to past climate change during the Last Glacial-Interglacial Transition (LGIT, 16-8 ka) across Europe relies on precise chronologies for palaeoenvironmental records. Tephra layers (volcanic ash) are a powerful chronological tool to synchronise disparate records across the continent. Yet, some regions remain overlooked in terms of cryptotephra investigations. Building on earlier work at the same sites, we present the first complete LGIT high-resolution cryptotephra investigation of two lake records in the Carpathian Mountains in Romania, Lake Brazi and Lake Lia. Numerous volcanic glass shards have been recognised as originating from various volcanic regions, including: Iceland (Katla, Askja, and Torfajokull), Italy (Campi Flegrei, Ischia, Lipari, and Pantelleria), and central Anatolia (Acigol and Ericyes). In total, four distinct tephra horizons have now …

Rhys G.O. Timms

Rhys G.O. Timms

Royal Holloway, University of London

Quaternary Science Advances

Palaeoenvironmental and chronological context of hominin occupations of the Armenian Highlands during MIS 3: Evidence from Ararat-1 cave

Archaeological and palaeoenvironmental evidence from the Armenian Highlands and wider southern Caucasus region emphasises the significance of Marine Oxygen Isotope Stage 3 (c. 57–29 ka) as a crucial period for understanding hominin behaviours amidst environmental fluctuations. Ararat-1 cave, situated in the Ararat Depression, Republic of Armenia, presents potential for resolving emerging key debates regarding hominin land use adaptations during this interval, due to its well-preserved lithic artefacts and faunal assemblages. We present the first results of combined sedimentological, geochronological (luminescence and radiocarbon), archaeological and palaeoecological (macrofauna, microfauna and microcharcoal) study of the Ararat-1 sequence. We demonstrate sediment accumulation occurred between 52 and 35 ka and was caused by a combination of aeolian activity, cave rockfall and water action …

Richard Staff

Richard Staff

University of Glasgow

Cryptotephra preserved in Lake Suigetsu (SG14 core) reveals the eruption timing and distribution of ash fall from Japanese volcanoes during the late-glacial to early Holocene

Long sedimentary successions extracted for palaeoclimate research regularly preserve volcanic ash (tephra) fall from explosive eruptions and are increasingly used to elucidate the timing and scale of past events. This study investigates the non-visible tephra (cryptotephra) layers preserved in the annually laminated and intensively 14C dated sediments of Lake Suigetsu (SG14 core), Japan. The cryptotephra investigations reported here focus on the Late-glacial to early Holocene sediments that were deposited between two visible tephra layers, the Ulleungdo (U)-Oki (10.2 ka) and the Sambe ‘Sakate’ (19.6 ka), and consequently span an interval of abrupt climate change making any newly identified cryptotephra layers invaluable chrono-stratigraphic markers. Using major and trace element volcanic glass compositions the cryptotephra are used to assign provenance to chrono-stratigraphically relevant eruption units …

Richard Staff

Richard Staff

University of Glasgow

Quaternary Science Advances

The contemporary stable isotope hydrology of Lake Suigetsu and surrounding catchment (Japan) and its implications for sediment-derived palaeoclimate records

The Lake Suigetsu sediment cores exemplify a high-quality archive of palaeoclimatic change in East Asia during the past 150 ka. Robust interpretation of stable isotope-based proxy reconstructions from the Suigetsu cores can be aided by a greater understanding of the factors affecting the isotope composition of the lake and how it relates to that of precipitation. Here we use extended contemporary monitoring to establish the factors affecting the stable isotope composition (δ18O, δ2H and d-excess) of precipitation, river water and lake water in the catchment surrounding Lake Suigetsu, central Japan. We show that the composition of precipitation is influenced by the dual East Asian Monsoon system, producing minima in δ18O and δ2H and semi-annually varying d-excess values across the year. These signals are then transferred to the lake system, where they are combined with secondary local influences on lake …

Richard Staff

Richard Staff

University of Glasgow

Insights into deglacial East Asian Monsoon seasonality and inter-regional teleconnections from Lake Suigetsu, Japan

The past evolution of the East Asian Monsoon (EAM) was affected by remote climate processes. However, there is uncertainty surrounding these teleconnections and their impact on each seasonal EAM mode during periods of rapid global change. Here we use the unique biannual precipitation patterns of central Japan to reconstruct winter and summer EAM evolution during the last glacial termination (22,000 – 10,000 cal BP). Oxygen isotope analysis of diatoms and hydrogen isotope analysis of n-alkanoic acids from the Lake Suigetsu sediment cores show that in Japan the winter EAM weakened and the summer EAM strengthened with deglaciation. Only the summer mode exhibited variations coeval with stade-interstade fluctuations. A relationship between the summer EAM and Antarctic temperature post-16,000 cal BP supports a remote link to the Southern Hemisphere. These trends were different to continental EAM records and highlight the value of broadening the geographical range of reconstructions to rationalise system heterogeneities.

Rhys G.O. Timms

Rhys G.O. Timms

Royal Holloway, University of London

Geoarchaeology

Rare Holocene sediment deposits from Sodmein Playa (Eastern Desert, Egypt)—Stratigraphic assessment and environmental setting

Sodmein Playa is one of the rare Pleistocene open‐air sites in the Eastern Desert of Egypt. Based on the associated stone artefact material, it could be assigned to the Middle Stone Age/Last Interglacial. However, it has not yet been possible to clarify whether the sediments at the basin originated during the Pleistocene or later during Holocene wet phases. Our integrative approach combining Optically Stimulated Luminescence chronology, and cryptotephra analysis, allows us to link the environmental archive of Sodmein Playa with the site of Sodmein Cave. Sodmein Playa indicates wetter climate conditions starting around 9 ka with a (relative) maximum around 7 ka, in line with the general framework of the Holocene Humid Period in Northeast Africa. Despite the climatic similarity, regional environmental differences can still be identified and the effective available water around Sodmein Playa is reduced. The …

Richard Staff

Richard Staff

University of Glasgow

Novel observations of East Asian Summer Monsoon evolution during Glacial Termination II from Lake Suigetsu, Japan

Glacial terminations offer a unique opportunity to examine how the East Asian Summer Monsoon (EASM) responds to rapid increases in global temperature and accompanying abrupt climatic reorganisation. Reconstructions from contrasting glacial terminations with differently evolving boundary conditions are of particular value to our understanding of deglacial EASM behaviours, e.g., Termination I (from MIS 2 to MIS 1) and Termination II (from MIS 6 to MIS 5e). However, records of EASM evolution across Termination II are substantially fewer in number than Termination I, as well as exhibiting a significant bias towards continental speleothem archives. Japan is a critically understudied, but demonstrably sensitive area of the EASM region and, during other periods, records from Japan often display unique trends not captured by continental records. Here we present a new EASM record derived from the Lake Suigetsu sediment cores, central Japan, based on compound-specific hydrogen isotope analysis of C30 n-alkanoic acids (δ2HC30acid), which constitutes the first stable isotope-based EASM record from the Japanese archipelago across Termination II. We also present lipid biomarker (n-alkane and n-alkanoic acid) concentrations and indices, which we use to reconstruct early lake formation. The catchment transitioned from a dynamic fluvial environment to a lacustrine one between 131.0 and 129.8 ka BP. The EASM strengthened from 132.5 to 130.0 ka BP (earlier than in continental China), before weakening toward 125.2 ka BP, with some evidence for submillennial-scale variability during this weakening phase; a pattern common to sites …

John Lowe

John Lowe

Royal Holloway, University of London

BMC medical research methodology

The development and acceptability of an educational and training intervention for recruiters to neonatal trials: the TRAIN project

BackgroundSuboptimal or slow recruitment affects 30–50% of trials. Education and training of trial recruiters has been identified as one strategy for potentially boosting recruitment to randomised controlled trials (hereafter referred to as trials). The Training tRial recruiters, An educational INtervention (TRAIN) project was established to develop and assess the acceptability of an education and training intervention for recruiters to neonatal trials. In this paper, we report the development and acceptability of TRAIN.MethodsTRAIN involved three sequential phases, with each phase contributing information to the subsequent phase(s). These phases were 1) evidence synthesis (systematic review of the effectiveness of training interventions and a content analysis of the format, content, and delivery of identified interventions), 2) intervention development using a Partnership (co-design/co-creation) approach, and 3 …

2023/11/11

Article Details
John Lowe

John Lowe

Royal Holloway, University of London

Land

Testing the effect of relative pollen productivity on the REVEALS model: A validated reconstruction of Europe-Wide Holocene vegetation

Reliable quantitative vegetation reconstructions for Europe during the Holocene are crucial to improving our understanding of landscape dynamics, making it possible to assess the past effects of environmental variables and land-use change on ecosystems and biodiversity, and mitigating their effects in the future. We present here the most spatially extensive and temporally continuous pollen-based reconstructions of plant cover in Europe (at a spatial resolution of 1° × 1°) over the Holocene (last 11.7 ka BP) using the ‘Regional Estimates of VEgetation Abundance from Large Sites’ (REVEALS) model. This study has three main aims. First, to present the most accurate and reliable generation of REVEALS reconstructions across Europe so far. This has been achieved by including a larger number of pollen records compared to former analyses, in particular from the Mediterranean area. Second, to discuss methodological issues in the quantification of past land cover by using alternative datasets of relative pollen productivities (RPPs), one of the key input parameters of REVEALS, to test model sensitivity. Finally, to validate our reconstructions with the global forest change dataset. The results suggest that the RPPs.st1 (31 taxa) dataset is best suited to producing regional vegetation cover estimates for Europe. These reconstructions offer a long-term perspective providing unique possibilities to explore spatial-temporal changes in past land cover and biodiversity.

John Lowe

John Lowe

Royal Holloway, University of London

Acknowledgment to the Reviewers of Quaternary in 2022

High-quality academic publishing is built on rigorous peer review. Quaternary was able to uphold its high standards for published papers due to the outstanding efforts of our reviewers. Thanks to the efforts of our reviewers in 2022, the median time to first decision was 28.5 days and the median time to publication was 94 days. Regardless of whether the articles they examined were ultimately published, the editors would like to express their appreciation and thank the following reviewers for the time and dedication that they have shown Quaternary:

Ian Matthews

Ian Matthews

Royal Holloway, University of London

Cell reports

Skeletal muscle TFEB signaling promotes central nervous system function and reduces neuroinflammation during aging and neurodegenerative disease

Skeletal muscle has recently arisen as a regulator of central nervous system (CNS) function and aging, secreting bioactive molecules known as myokines with metabolism-modifying functions in targeted tissues, including the CNS. Here, we report the generation of a transgenic mouse with enhanced skeletal muscle lysosomal and mitochondrial function via targeted overexpression of transcription factor E-B (TFEB). We discovered that the resulting geroprotective effects in skeletal muscle reduce neuroinflammation and the accumulation of tau-associated pathological hallmarks in a mouse model of tauopathy. Muscle-specific TFEB overexpression significantly ameliorates proteotoxicity, reduces neuroinflammation, and promotes transcriptional remodeling of the aged CNS, preserving cognition and memory in aged mice. Our results implicate the maintenance of skeletal muscle function throughout aging in direct …

2023/11/28

Article Details
Rhys G.O. Timms

Rhys G.O. Timms

Royal Holloway, University of London

Distal tephra reveal new MIS 5e Kos eruptions: Implications for the chronology and volcanic evolution histories in the Eastern Mediterranean region

The Kos Plateau Tuff (KPT), was an enormous caldera forming eruption originating from a vent within the Kos/Nisyros/Yali volcanic complex, occurring at 161 ka. It is the largest recognised Late Quaternary eruption in the Eastern Mediterranean. With its distinctive, highly silicic chemical composition, the resulting ash deposits have been used both as a synchronous marker for palaeoenvironmental records in the region, and to provide information on eruption processes and magnitude. Here, we describe ash layers detected at multiple sites (deep-sea sequences and a terrestrial archaeological site) with ages generated by radiometric dating and sapropel correlation, to demonstrate the existence of a later, but geochemically similar eruption from the Kos volcano which has not previously been identified in proximal volcanic units. This eruption is dated to MIS 5e (∼124–129 ka), i.e. ∼40 kyr younger than the KPT. This …

Ian Matthews

Ian Matthews

Royal Holloway, University of London

Earth System Science Data Discussions

Tephra data from varved lakes of the last Glacial-Interglacial transition: towards a global inventory and better chronologies

The Varve Database (VARDA) was launched in 2020 and aimed to establish a community database for annually-resolved chronological archives with their associated high-resolution proxy records. This resource would support reproducibility through accessible data for the paleoclimate and modelling communities. In this paper, we used VARDA to assemble an extensive dataset of European tephra geochemical data and metadata to enable the synchronisation of varve records during the Last Glacial Interglacial Transition (here defined as 25 ka BP to 8 ka BP). Geochemical data from 49 known individual tephra layers across 19 varve lake records have been included, with Lago di Grande Monticchio being the single biggest contributor of geochemical data with 28 tephra layers. The Vedde Ash and Laacher See tephra are the most common layers being found in 6 different varve records and highlights the potential of refining the absolute age estimates for these tephra layers using varve chronologies and for synchronising regional paleoclimate archives. This is the first stage in a 5 year plan funded by the Past Global Changes (PAGES) Data Stewardship Scholarship to incorporate a global dataset of tephra geochemical data in varve records. Further stages of this project will focus on different regions and timescales.

Rhys G.O. Timms

Rhys G.O. Timms

Royal Holloway, University of London

Ecology and Evolution

Historical anthropogenic disturbances explain long‐term moorland vegetation dynamics

Upland moorlands are important landscapes, but many are considered degraded as a result of human activities. Consequently, their protection and restoration are of substantial concern. In Europe, restoration activities are often aimed at reversing the effects of 19th and 20th century “agricultural improvements,” which often involved major drainage schemes. However, the ecological effects and long‐term ecological context of “agricultural improvement” are not yet fully understood. To develop this understanding, we analyze paleoecological data (pollen, coprophilous fungal spores, microcharcoal) from five upland peatland sites using a range of analytical approaches: cluster analysis, principal component analysis, rate‐of‐change analysis, and regression analyses incorporating documentary historical data. The sites are located on Exmoor (South West England, UK), a landscape that typifies historic upland …

Ian Matthews

Ian Matthews

Royal Holloway, University of London

Alzheimer's & Dementia

Exercise‐Associated Signaling Reduces Tau Accumulation and Neuroinflammation in P301S MAPT Transgenic Mice

Background Skeletal muscle has recently arisen as a novel regulators of Central Nervous System (CNS) function and aging, secreting bioactive molecules known as myokines with proteostasis and metabolism‐modifying functions in targeted tissues, including the CNS. Myokine secretion is heavily modified by exercise, suggesting that myokine signaling in the periphery may underlie the well document geroprotective benefits of exercise on the brain. The following studies address muscle proteostasis, a pathway highly activated during exercise, as a potential new regulator of the neurocognitive benefits of exercise. Method We have recently generated a novel transgenic mouse with enhanced muscle proteostasis via moderate overexpression of Transcription Factor E‐B (TFEB), a powerful master regulator of cellular clearance and proteostasis. We have discovered that the resulting enhanced skeletal muscle …

Ian Matthews

Ian Matthews

Royal Holloway, University of London

Major Element and Trace Element Compositions of Tephra Layers Found in European Varved Lake Records

This database contains major and trace element compositions of European tephra and metadata for the datasets and lakes they were found in. It was created by collecting data from scientific literature to support the synchronisation of annually-resolved lake sediment records during the Last Glacial Interglacial Transition (25 ka BP to 8 ka BP). 49 individual tephra layers across 19 varved lake records have been included, with Lago di Grande Monticchio being the largest contributor of geochemical data with 28 layers. The Vedde Ash and Laacher See tephra are the most common layers, being found in 6 different varved records, and highlight the potential of refining the absolute age estimates for these tephra layers using varve chronologies and for synchronising regional paleoclimate archives. This project is the first stage in a 5-years plan funded by the Past Global Changes (PAGES) Data Stewardship Scholarship to …

Other articles from The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide journal

Ian Matthews

Ian Matthews

Royal Holloway, University of London

The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide

The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin

The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin - ePrints - Newcastle University Newcastle University Toggle Main Menu Toggle Search Home Browse Latest Stats Policies About Home Browse Latest Policies About Open Access padlock ePrints Browse by author The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin Lookup NU author(s): Dr Roseanna MayfieldORCiD Downloads Full text for this publication is not currently held within this repository. Alternative links are provided below where available. Publication metadata Author(s): Lowe JJ, Matthews IP, Mayfield R, Lincoln P, Palmer AP, Staff R, Timms RGO Editor(s): Palmer, AP; Lowe, JJ; Matthews, IP; Publication type: Book Chapter Publication status: Published Book Title: The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide Year: 2021 Pages: 12-27 Print publication date: 15/09/2021 Acceptance date: 15/09/…

Andrew J. Russell

Andrew J. Russell

Newcastle University

The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide

Creag Aoil and the Lundy Channel, Spean Bridge

Creag Aoil and the Lundy Channel, Spean Bridge - ePrints - Newcastle University Newcastle University Toggle Main Menu Toggle Search Home Browse Latest Stats Policies About Home Browse Latest Policies About Open Access padlock ePrints Browse by author Creag Aoil and the Lundy Channel, Spean Bridge Lookup NU author(s): Professor Andrew RussellORCiD, Dr Neil RossORCiD Downloads Full text for this publication is not currently held within this repository. Alternative links are provided below where available. Publication metadata Author(s): Russell AJ, Harrison D, Ross N, Tweed FS, Harris T Editor(s): Palmer AP; Lowe JJ; Matthews IP; Publication type: Book Chapter Publication status: Published Book Title: The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide Year: 2021 Pages: 188-199 Acceptance date: 15/09/2021 Publisher: Quaternary Research Association Place Published: London …

Richard Staff

Richard Staff

University of Glasgow

The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide

The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin

The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin - ePrints - Newcastle University Newcastle University Toggle Main Menu Toggle Search Home Browse Latest Stats Policies About Home Browse Latest Policies About Open Access padlock ePrints Browse by author The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin Lookup NU author(s): Dr Roseanna MayfieldORCiD Downloads Full text for this publication is not currently held within this repository. Alternative links are provided below where available. Publication metadata Author(s): Lowe JJ, Matthews IP, Mayfield R, Lincoln P, Palmer AP, Staff R, Timms RGO Editor(s): Palmer, AP; Lowe, JJ; Matthews, IP; Publication type: Book Chapter Publication status: Published Book Title: The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide Year: 2021 Pages: 12-27 Print publication date: 15/09/2021 Acceptance date: 15/09/…

John Lowe

John Lowe

Royal Holloway, University of London

The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide

The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin

The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin - ePrints - Newcastle University Newcastle University Toggle Main Menu Toggle Search Home Browse Latest Stats Policies About Home Browse Latest Policies About Open Access padlock ePrints Browse by author The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin Lookup NU author(s): Dr Roseanna MayfieldORCiD Downloads Full text for this publication is not currently held within this repository. Alternative links are provided below where available. Publication metadata Author(s): Lowe JJ, Matthews IP, Mayfield R, Lincoln P, Palmer AP, Staff R, Timms RGO Editor(s): Palmer, AP; Lowe, JJ; Matthews, IP; Publication type: Book Chapter Publication status: Published Book Title: The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide Year: 2021 Pages: 12-27 Print publication date: 15/09/2021 Acceptance date: 15/09/…

Rhys G.O. Timms

Rhys G.O. Timms

Royal Holloway, University of London

The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide

The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin

The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin - ePrints - Newcastle University Newcastle University Toggle Main Menu Toggle Search Home Browse Latest Stats Policies About Home Browse Latest Policies About Open Access padlock ePrints Browse by author The Kinghouse 2 record for timing the deglaciation of the Rannoch basin Lookup NU author(s): Dr Roseanna MayfieldORCiD Downloads Full text for this publication is not currently held within this repository. Alternative links are provided below where available. Publication metadata Author(s): Lowe JJ, Matthews IP, Mayfield R, Lincoln P, Palmer AP, Staff R, Timms RGO Editor(s): Palmer, AP; Lowe, JJ; Matthews, IP; Publication type: Book Chapter Publication status: Published Book Title: The Quaternary of the West Grampian Highlands: Field Guide Year: 2021 Pages: 12-27 Print publication date: 15/09/2021 Acceptance date: 15/09/…