Gammon, Paul R. Neville, Lisa A. Patterson, R. Timothy Savard, Martine M. Swindles, Graeme T. and Ariztegui, Daniel 2017. A log-normal spectral analysis of inorganic grain-size distributions from a Canadian boreal lake core: Towards refining depositional process proxy data from high latitude lakes. Sedimentology, Vol. 64, Issue. 3, p. 609.
Devine, R.M. and Palmer, A.P 2017. A new varve thickness record from Allt Bhraic Achaidh Fan, middle Glen Roy, Lochaber: implications for understanding the Loch Lomond Stadial glaciolacustrine varve sedimentation trends. Proceedings of the Geologists' Association, Vol. 128, Issue. 1, p. 136.
Bendle, Jacob M. Palmer, Adrian P. and Carr, Simon J. 2015. A comparison of micro-CT and thin section analysis of Lateglacial glaciolacustrine varves from Glen Roy, Scotland. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 114, p. 61.
Amann, Benjamin Szidat, Sönke and Grosjean, Martin 2015. A millennial-long record of warm season precipitation and flood frequency for the North-western Alps inferred from varved lake sediments: implications for the future. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 115, p. 89.
Amann, Benjamin Mauchle, Fabian and Grosjean, Martin 2014. Quantitative high-resolution warm season rainfall recorded in varved sediments of Lake Oeschinen, northern Swiss Alps: calibration and validation AD 1901–2008. Journal of Paleolimnology, Vol. 51, Issue. 3, p. 375.
Schlolaut, Gordon Brauer, Achim Marshall, Michael H. Nakagawa, Takeshi Staff, Richard A. Bronk Ramsey, Christopher Lamb, Henry F. Bryant, Charlotte L. Naumann, Rudolf Dulski, Peter Brock, Fiona Yokoyama, Yusuke Tada, Ryuji and Haraguchi, Tsuyoshi 2014. Event layers in the Japanese Lake Suigetsu ‘SG06’ sediment core: description, interpretation and climatic implications. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 83, p. 157.
Ojala, A.E.K. Francus, P. Zolitschka, B. Besonen, M. and Lamoureux, S.F. 2012. Characteristics of sedimentary varve chronologies – A review. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 43, p. 45.
Palmer, A.P. Rose, J. and Rasmussen, S.O. 2012. Evidence for phase-locked changes in climate between Scotland and Greenland during GS-1 (Younger Dryas) using micromorphology of glaciolacustrine varves from Glen Roy. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 36, p. 114.
Kaufman, Claire A. Lamoureux, Scott F. and Kaufman, Darrell S. 2011. Long-term river discharge and multidecadal climate variability inferred from varved sediments, southwest Alaska. Quaternary Research, Vol. 76, Issue. 01, p. 1.
Chu, Guoqiang Sun, Qing Yang, Ke Li, Aiguo Yu, Xiaohan Xu, Tao Yan, Fen Wang, Hua Liu, Meimei Wang, Xiaohua Xie, Manman Lin, Yuan and Liu, Qiang 2011. Evidence for decreasing South Asian summer monsoon in the past 160 years from varved sediment in Lake Xinluhai, Tibetan Plateau. Journal of Geophysical Research, Vol. 116, Issue. D2,
DIRSZOWSKY, RANDY W. and DESLOGES, JOSEPH R. 2010. TESTING LAKE SEDIMENT AND DENDROGEOMORPHIC PROXIES FOR LITTLE ICE AGE ENVIRONMENTAL CHANGE IN THE UPPER FRASER RIVER AREA, BRITISH COLUMBIA, CANADA. Geografiska Annaler: Series A, Physical Geography, Vol. 92, Issue. 3, p. 393.
Palmer, Adrian P. Rose, James Lowe, J. John and MacLeod, Alison 2010. Annually resolved events of Younger Dryas glaciation in Lochaber (Glen Roy and Glen Spean), western Scottish Highlands. Journal of Quaternary Science, Vol. 25, Issue. 4, p. 581.
Hodder, Kyle R. 2009. Flocculation: a key process in the sediment flux of a large, glacier-fed lake. Earth Surface Processes and Landforms, Vol. 34, Issue. 8, p. 1151.
Bird, Broxton W. Abbott, Mark B. Finney, Bruce P. and Kutchko, Barbara 2009. A 2000 year varve-based climate record from the central Brooks Range, Alaska. Journal of Paleolimnology, Vol. 41, Issue. 1, p. 25.
Dugan, Hilary A. Lamoureux, Scott F. Lafrenière, Melissa J. and Lewis, Ted 2009. Hydrological and sediment yield response to summer rainfall in a small high Arctic watershed. Hydrological Processes, Vol. 23, Issue. 10, p. 1514.
Loso, Michael G. 2009. Summer temperatures during the Medieval Warm Period and Little Ice Age inferred from varved proglacial lake sediments in southern Alaska. Journal of Paleolimnology, Vol. 41, Issue. 1, p. 117.
Menounos, Brian and Clague, John J. 2008. Reconstructing hydro-climatic events and glacier fluctuations over the past millennium from annually laminated sediments of Cheakamus Lake, southern Coast Mountains, British Columbia, Canada. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 27, Issue. 7-8, p. 701.
Hollings, P. Ivanochko, Tara S. Calvert, Stephen E. Thomson, Richard E. and Pedersen, Thomas F. 2008. Geochemical reconstruction of Pacific decadal variability from the eastern North Pacific during the HoloceneThis article is one of a series of papers published in this Special Issue on the themePolar Climate Stability Network.. Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences, Vol. 45, Issue. 11, p. 1317.
Schiefer, Erik and Gilbert, Robert 2008. Proglacial sediment trapping in recently formed Silt Lake, upper Lillooet Valley, Coast Mountains, British Columbia. Earth Surface Processes and Landforms, Vol. 33, Issue. 10, p. 1542.
Formation of annually laminated sediments in Summit Lake, White Pass, British Columbia is controlled by runoff generated by snowpack and glacier melt and major rainfall events. The 700-yr varve record is divided into two subannual series (early and late) based on sedimentological criteria and sedimentary structures within each varve. A comparison of recent subannual laminae with nearby meteorological records supports the interpretation they are formed by river discharge events generated by major snow and glacier melt events and large late-summer rainfall events. A significant correlation exists between the late subannual thickness series and the size of the largest rainfall events in late summer. The long record indicates there was an abrupt increase in the thickness and frequency of major rainfall-induced sedimentary events at the end of the seventeenth century. In addition, the frequency of laminae generated by early runoff events also increased. However, early subannual varve thickness component remains statistically the same as the thickness prior to the end of the seventeenth century. This suggests the change in varve thickness at this time is due to increases in major late-summer rainfall frequency rather than increased sediment availability caused by regional Little Ice Age glacier advances.
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