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sów jako bezinwazyjna metoda wykrywania rzadkich gatunków ssaków. Studia i Materiały Centrum Edukacji Przyrodniczo-Leśnej 16: 431–437. Gryz J., Krauze D., Goszczyński J. 2008. The small mammals of Warsaw as inferred from tawny owl ( Strix aluco ) pellet analyses. Annales Zoologici Fennici 45: 281–285. DOI 10.5735/086.045.0407. Gryz J., Krauze D., Lesiński G. 2011. Mammals in the vicinity of Rogów (central Poland). Fragmenta Faunistica 54: 183–197. Gryz J., Krauze-Gryz D. 2015. Seasonal variability in the diet of the long-eared owl Asio otus in a mosaic of

characterisation of the 1st Middle-Polish (1st Lusatian) Lignite Seam in the Miocene of central Poland. Geologos 18, 1-11. Widera, M., 2013a. Changes of the lignite seam architecture - a case study from Polish lignite deposits. International Journal of Coal Geology 114, 60-73. Widera, M., 2013b. Sand- and mud-filled fluvial palaeochannels in the Wielkopolska Member of the Neogene Poznań Formation, central Poland. Annales Societatis Geologorum Poloniae 83, 19-28. Widera, M., Ćwikliński W. & Karman R., 2008. Cenozoic tectonic evolution of the Poznań-Oleśnica Fault Zone, central

rezerwatu "Półboru" oraz jej zmiany w ciągu dziesięciu lat. Acta Univ. Lodz., Folia sozol. 4: 93-122. Jakubowska-Gabara, J., Woziwoda, B. 2009. Decrease of vascular flora diversity in forest communities connected with invasive Quercus rubra. In: "Vegetation Processes and Human Impact in a Changing World". Abstracts. 52 nd International Symposium IAVS, Chania, Crete (Greece), May 30 th - 4the June, p. 179. Kiedrzyński, M. 2008. The impact of forest management on the flora and vegetation of old oak-stands (An example from The Spała Forests, central Poland). Nat. Conserv


The present study reports new localities of four liverwort species, i.e., Fossombronia foveolata Lindb., Gymnocolea inflata (Huds.) Dumort., Leiomylia anomala (Hook.) J.J. Engel & Braggins and Odontoschisma denudatum (Mart.) Dumort., found in Central Poland. The new sites are situated in peat bog habitats and swamp forest in the depression cone of lignite opencast mine near Bełchatów in Central Poland. All of the reported species are very rare and have only few localities in Central Poland.

sediments at Koźmin near Turek, central Poland. Geological Quarterly 43(1): 85–98. [6] Friedrich M, Kromer B, Spurk M, Hofmann J and Kaiser KF, 1999. Paleo-environment and radiocarbon calibration as derived from Lateglacial/Early Holocene tree-ring chronologies. Quaternary International 61(1): 27–39, DOI 10.1016/S1040-6182(99)00015-4. [7] Friedrich M, Remmele S, Kromer B, Hofmann J, Spurk M, Kaiser KF, Orcel Ch and Küppers M, 2004. The 12,460-year Hohenheim oak and pine tree-ring chronology from Central Europe — a unique

forest associations in the regions of Poland], Monografie 8, PAS, IG&SO, Warszawa. Matuszkiewicz, JM Kowalska, A Solon, J Degórski, M Kozłowska, A Roo-Zielińska, E Zawiska, I & Wolski, J 2013a, ‘Long-term evolution models of post-agricultural forests’, Prace Geograficzne 240. Matuszkiewicz, JM Kowalska, A Kozłowska, A Roo-Zielińska, E & Solon, J 2013b, ‘Differences in plant-species composition, richness and community structure in ancient and post-agricultural pine forests in central Poland’, Forest Ecology & Management vol. 310, pp. 567–576. Matuszkiewicz, JM

[Lithostratigraphy and palaeotectonics of the sub-Pleistocene Cenozoic of Wielkopolska]. Adam Mickiewicz University Press, Poznań, 224 pp. Widera, M., 2010. The morphology of fossil pebbles as a tool for determining their transport processes (Koźmin South lignite open-cast pit, central Poland). Annales Societatis Geologorum Poloniae 80, 315-325. Widera, M., Ćwikliński W. & Karman R., 2008. Cenozoic tectonic evolution of the Poznań-Oleśnica Fault Zone, central-western Poland. Acta Geologica Polonica 58, 455-471. Widera, M. & Hałuszczak, A., 2011. Stages of the Cenozoic


The paper reports pollen analyses of 47 samples from palaeolake sediments at WH-15 Struga near Puznówka on the Garwolin Plain in central Poland. The pollen succession covers Late Saalian (MIS-6) and fully developed Eemian (MIS-5e) successions. The Late Saalian section is well developed (more than 2 m thick) and contains sub-zones reflecting the alternating dominance of steppe-tundra and boreal forest communities. The analysed Eemian succession is an uncommon succession described as a variant with early appearance and culmination of Tilia. In these terms, the successions of WH-15 Struga resemble those of sites of the Eemian interglacial known from the vicinity of Warsaw: Błonie, Warszawa-Żoliborz and Warszawa-Wola. The WH-15 Struga site is one of several recently discovered fossil sites of Eemian lakes on the Garwolin Plain, constituting the southern fragment of the extensive Eemian lakeland in the Polish Lowland.

Lobus. Zeitschrift für Geomorphologie 55, 493–513. Haldorsen, S., 1982. The enrichment of quartz in tills. [In:] E.B. Evenson, Ch. Schlüchter & J. Rabassa (Eds): Till and related deposits – Proceedings of the INQUA-Sympo-sia on the Genesis and Lithology of Quaternary Deposits (USA 1981, Argentina 1982) , 141–150. Hesemann, J., 1975. Kristalline Geschiebe der nordis-chen Vereisungen. Geologisches Landesamt Nor-drhein-Westphalen, Krefeld, 267 pp. Kasprzak, L., 1985. A model of push moraine development in the marginal zone of the Leszno Phase, west central Poland


An economical and easy-to-implement technique is outlined by which the mean nocturnal atmospheric mixing state (“stability”) can be assessed over a broad (city-scale) heterogeneous region solely based on near-surface (2 m above ground level [a.g.l.]) observations of the passive tracer radon-222. The results presented here are mainly based on summer data of hourly meteorological and radon observations near Łodź, Central Poland, from 4 years (2008–2011). Behaviour of the near-surface wind speed and vertical temperature gradient (the primary controls of the nocturnal atmospheric mixing state), as well as the urban heat island intensity, are investigated within each of the four radon-based nocturnal stability categories derived for this study (least stable, weakly stable, moderately stable, and stable). On average, the most (least) stable nights were characterized by vertical temperature gradient of 1.1 (0.5)°C·m−1, wind speed of ~0.4 (~1.0) m·s−1, and urban heat island intensity of 4.5 (0.5)°C. For sites more than 20 km inland from the coast, where soils are not completely saturated or frozen, radon-based nocturnal stability classification can significantly enhance and simplify a range of environmental research applications (e.g. urban climate studies, urban pollution studies, regulatory dispersion modelling, and evaluating the performance of regional climate and pollution models).