Search Results

1 - 6 of 6 items :

  • "degraded areas" x
  • Geosciences, other x
Clear All

., & Piekło, R.( 2012). Directions in the management of mining wastes at HALDEX S.A. Górnictwo i Geologia, 7(1), 133-145 [In Polish]. Kujawska, J., Pawłowska, M., Wójcik K., Baran, S., Żukowska, G., & Pawłowski, A. (2016). Application of Exploratory Waste and Compost from Municipal Waste for the Production of Soil-Like Materials for Reclamation of Degraded Areas. Annual Set The Environment Protection, 18(2), 709-721. [In Polish with English summary]. Ministry of the Environment (2002). Regulation of 9 th September 2002 on the standards of soil and land quality (J. of Laws

. Areas with high intensity of processes (mechanical denudation index 30-50 t/km2/year, chemical denudation index 20,5-54,3 t/km2/year) occur in uplands constructed mostly of silicate rock. They are modelers largely by leaching, washing, gravitational and eolian processes. Degradation areas with low intensity of processes cover uplands built from coal rock with prevalance of leaching (mechanical denudation index 9 t/km2/year, chemical denudation index 54,3-61,3 t/km2/year) as well insel- bergs of moraines, kames and eskers (mechanical denudation index about 1,5 t

strongly degraded areas encompass foothills, low mountains as well as high river terraces covered with savannas and taken for cultivation. The processes appearing here include primarily washout, gully erosion, mass movements and leaching. The denudation indicator within the foothills is on the average equal 0.039 mm/year (Nguyen Vi Dan, 1986). The magni- tude of the balance of mechanical denudation attains 180-200 t/km2/year, while the magnitude of chemical denudation — 25-55 t/km2/year. The sum- mary balance of denudation can thus be estimated at 205-255 t/km2/year

protection and those designated for afforestation, – Indication of activities aimed at integrating the management of water resources and waste management in the metropolitan area, – Defining the directions of development of tourist areas, in particular the Warta River valley, – Indication of priority areas for the development of housing, services and production, based on analysis of the absorptive capacity of the areas and the possibility of equipping them with the necessary technical infrastructure, – Indication of degraded areas requiring urgent revitalization activities

for soil sampling for chemical analysis. On the basis of information on spatial diversification of soil cover resistance and on the volume of annual delivery of chosen pollutants (heavy metals) to the substrate (Fig. 1) degraded areas and areas potentially subject to degradation were delimited. The detailed classification of these areas into five classes is presented in Table 2. Such a detailed recognition of the physical and chemical state of the soil cover, its resistance and degree of potential anthropogeneous threat has created an adequate background for

., Jendele L., Panayiotopoulos K.P., 2006. The influence of uniaxial compression upon pore size distribution in bi-modal soils. Soil Till. Res. 86: 27–37. Kuźnicki F., Białousz S., Skłodowski P., 1979. Basics of soil science with elements of soil cartography. PWN, Warszawa (in Polish). Kwiatkowska-Malina J., 2009. Transformations of organic substances introduced into soils. (Malina G. (Editor). Reclamation and revitalisation of degraded areas. PZiTS o. wielkopolski: 127–140 (in Polish). Maciejewska A., 1994. Research on the properties and fertility of sandy soil after the