Swanger, Kate M. 2017. Buried ice in Kennar Valley: a late Pleistocene remnant of Taylor Glacier. Antarctic Science, Vol. 29, Issue. 03, p. 239.
Obryk, M.K. Doran, P.T. Waddington, E.D. and Mckay, C.P. 2017. The influence of föhn winds on Glacial Lake Washburn and palaeotemperatures in the McMurdo Dry Valleys, Antarctica, during the Last Glacial Maximum. Antarctic Science, Vol. 29, Issue. 05, p. 457.
Varela, Luciano Tambusso, P. Sebastián Patiño, Santiago J. Di Giacomo, Mariana and Fariña, Richard A. 2017. Potential Distribution of Fossil Xenarthrans in South America during the Late Pleistocene: co-Occurrence and Provincialism. Journal of Mammalian Evolution,
Beck, Kristen K. Fletcher, Michael-Shawn Gadd, Patricia S. Heijnis, Henk and Jacobsen, Geraldine E. 2017. An early onset of ENSO influence in the extra-tropics of the southwest Pacific inferred from a 14, 600 year high resolution multi-proxy record from Paddy's Lake, northwest Tasmania. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 157, p. 164.
Borchers, Andreas Dietze, Elisabeth Kuhn, Gerhard Esper, Oliver Voigt, Ines Hartmann, Kai and Diekmann, Bernhard 2016. Holocene ice dynamics and bottom-water formation associated with Cape Darnley polynya activity recorded in Burton Basin, East Antarctica. Marine Geophysical Research, Vol. 37, Issue. 1, p. 49.
Lynch-Stieglitz, Jean Ito, Takamitsu and Michel, Elisabeth 2016. Antarctic density stratification and the strength of the circumpolar current during the Last Glacial Maximum. Paleoceanography, Vol. 31, Issue. 5, p. 539.
Stahle, Laura N. Whitlock, Cathy and Haberle, Simon G. 2016. A 17,000-Year-Long Record of Vegetation and Fire from Cradle Mountain National Park, Tasmania. Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution, Vol. 4,
Ersmark, Erik Orlando, Ludovic Sandoval-Castellanos, Edson Barnes, Ian Barnett, Ross Stuart, Anthony Lister, Adrian and Dalén, Love 2015. Population Demography and Genetic Diversity in the Pleistocene Cave Lion. Open Quaternary, Vol. 1,
Spaulding, Nicole E. Higgins, John A. Kurbatov, Andrei V. Bender, Michael L. Arcone, Steven A. Campbell, Seth Dunbar, Nelia W. Chimiak, Laura M. Introne, Douglas S. and Mayewski, Paul A. 2013. Climate archives from 90 to 250 ka in horizontal and vertical ice cores from the Allan Hills Blue Ice Area, Antarctica. Quaternary Research, Vol. 80, Issue. 03, p. 562.
Bradley, S.L. Siddall, M. Milne, G.A. Masson-Delmotte, V. and Wolff, E. 2013. Combining ice core records and ice sheet models to explore the evolution of the East Antarctic Ice sheet during the Last Interglacial period. Global and Planetary Change, Vol. 100, p. 278.
Buiron, D. Stenni, B. Chappellaz, J. Landais, A. Baumgartner, M. Bonazza, M. Capron, E. Frezzotti, M. Kageyama, M. Lemieux-Dudon, B. Masson-Delmotte, V. Parrenin, F. Schilt, A. Selmo, E. Severi, M. Swingedouw, D. and Udisti, R. 2012. Regional imprints of millennial variability during the MIS 3 period around Antarctica. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 48, p. 99.
Bradley, S.L. Siddall, M. Milne, G.A. Masson-Delmotte, V. and Wolff, E. 2012. Where might we find evidence of a Last Interglacial West Antarctic Ice Sheet collapse in Antarctic ice core records?. Global and Planetary Change, Vol. 88-89, p. 64.
Danišík, Martin Shane, Phil Schmitt, Axel K. Hogg, Alan Santos, Guaciara M. Storm, Sonja Evans, Noreen J. Keith Fifield, L. and Lindsay, Jan M. 2012. Re-anchoring the late Pleistocene tephrochronology of New Zealand based on concordant radiocarbon ages and combined 238U/230Th disequilibrium and (U–Th)/He zircon ages. Earth and Planetary Science Letters, Vol. 349-350, p. 240.
Laluraj, C.M. Thamban, M. Naik, S.S. Redkar, B.L. Chaturvedi, A. and Ravindra, R. 2011. Nitrate records of a shallow ice core from East Antarctica: Atmospheric processes, preservation and climatic implications. The Holocene, Vol. 21, Issue. 2, p. 351.
Korotkikh, Elena V. Mayewski, Paul A. Handley, Michael J. Sneed, Sharon B. Introne, Douglas S. Kurbatov, Andrei V. Dunbar, Nelia W. and McIntosh, William C. 2011. The last interglacial as represented in the glaciochemical record from Mount Moulton Blue Ice Area, West Antarctica. Quaternary Science Reviews, Vol. 30, Issue. 15-16, p. 1940.
Swanger, Kate M. Marchant, David R. Schaefer, Joerg M. Winckler, Gisela and Head, James W. 2011. Elevated East Antarctic outlet glaciers during warmer-than-present climates in southern Victoria Land. Global and Planetary Change, Vol. 79, Issue. 1-2, p. 61.
Nasello, Olga B. and Di Prinzio, Carlos L. 2011. Anomalous effects of hydrostatic pressure on ice surface self-diffusion. Surface Science, Vol. 605, Issue. 11-12, p. 1103.
Gilligan, Ian 2010. The Prehistoric Development of Clothing: Archaeological Implications of a Thermal Model. Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory, Vol. 17, Issue. 1, p. 15.
Risi, Camille Bony, Sandrine Vimeux, Françoise and Jouzel, Jean 2010. Water-stable isotopes in the LMDZ4 general circulation model: Model evaluation for present-day and past climates and applications to climatic interpretations of tropical isotopic records. Journal of Geophysical Research, Vol. 115, Issue. D12,
Campos, P. F. Willerslev, E. Sher, A. Orlando, L. Axelsson, E. Tikhonov, A. Aaris-Sorensen, K. Greenwood, A. D. Kahlke, R.-D. Kosintsev, P. Krakhmalnaya, T. Kuznetsova, T. Lemey, P. MacPhee, R. Norris, C. A. Shepherd, K. Suchard, M. A. Zazula, G. D. Shapiro, B. and Gilbert, M. T. P. 2010. Ancient DNA analyses exclude humans as the driving force behind late Pleistocene musk ox (Ovibos moschatus) population dynamics. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Vol. 107, Issue. 12, p. 5675.
The 18O/16O profile of a 554-m long ice core through Taylor Dome, Antarctica, shows the climate variability of the last glacial–interglacial cycle in detail and extends at least another full cycle. Taylor Dome shares the main features of the Vostok record, including the early climatic optimum with later cool phase of the last interglacial period in Antarctica. Taylor Dome δ18O fluctuations are more abrupt and larger than those at Vostok and Byrd Station, although still less pronounced than those of the Greenland GISP2 and GRIP records. The influence of the Atlantic thermohaline circulation on regional ocean heat transport explains the partly “North Atlantic” character of this Antarctic record. Under full glacial climate (marine isotope stage 4, late stage 3, and stage 2), this marine influence diminished and Taylor Dome became more like Vostok. Varying degrees of marine influence produce climate heterogeneity within Antarctica, which may account for conflicting evidence regarding the relative phasing of Northern and Southern Hemisphere climate change.
Oxygen isotope data with depth and time scale are available at the stable isotope laboratory home page at the University of Washington (depts. washington.edu/isolab) and the Leibniz-Labor, Christian-Albrecht University, Kiel (www.ngdc.noaa.gov/ paleo). These and additional Taylor Dome data sets are also available from the World Data Center for Paleoclimatology at the National Geophysical Data Center (www.ngdc.noaa.gov/ paleo).
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.
Full text views reflects the number of PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views.
* Views captured on Cambridge Core between 20th January 2017 - 17th January 2018. This data will be updated every 24 hours.