中国地理科学(英文版) ›› 1997, Vol. 7 ›› Issue (3): 201-207.

• 论文 • 上一篇    下一篇

RIVERINE SEDIMENTS AND CHINESE COASTLINE CHANGES

李从先, 张桂甲   

  1. Department of Marine Geology and Geophysics, Tongji University, Shanghai 200092, P. R. China
  • 收稿日期:1997-02-17 出版日期:1997-09-20 发布日期:2011-12-16
  • 基金资助:

    Supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China

RIVERINE SEDIMENTS AND CHINESE COASTLINE CHANGES

Li Congxian, Zhang Guijia   

  1. Department of Marine Geology and Geophysics, Tongji University, Shanghai 200092, P. R. China
  • Received:1997-02-17 Online:1997-09-20 Published:2011-12-16

摘要:

The tectonic uplifting and depression in the coastal zones results in the anormal distribution of riverine sediments. The coastal zones of tectonic depression areas received about 95% of the riveine sediments, whereas the tectonic uplift belts received only 5% of that, which is the main reason for the variety of the coastline types and the changes in the coastline. On the basis of this anormal distribution of riverine sediments in Chinese coastline, this paper discusses the scope and time of the maximum transgression, the trend, rate and period of the coastline changes, and the impact of riverine sediments on the future changes in coastline.

关键词: coastline, coastal environment, riverine sediments, sea level rise

Abstract:

The tectonic uplifting and depression in the coastal zones results in the anormal distribution of riverine sediments. The coastal zones of tectonic depression areas received about 95% of the riveine sediments, whereas the tectonic uplift belts received only 5% of that, which is the main reason for the variety of the coastline types and the changes in the coastline. On the basis of this anormal distribution of riverine sediments in Chinese coastline, this paper discusses the scope and time of the maximum transgression, the trend, rate and period of the coastline changes, and the impact of riverine sediments on the future changes in coastline.

Key words: coastline, coastal environment, riverine sediments, sea level rise