Evaluation of a numerical model of the British–Irish ice sheet using relative sea-level data: implications for the interpretation of trimline observations
Version of Record online: 19 JUN 2012
Copyright © 2012 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
Journal of Quaternary Science
Volume 27, Issue 6, pages 597–605, August 2012
How to Cite
Kuchar, J., Milne, G., Hubbard, A., Patton, H., Bradley, S., Shennan, I. and Edwards, R. (2012), Evaluation of a numerical model of the British–Irish ice sheet using relative sea-level data: implications for the interpretation of trimline observations. J. Quaternary Sci., 27: 597–605. doi: 10.1002/jqs.2552
- Issue online: 10 AUG 2012
- Version of Record online: 19 JUN 2012
- Manuscript Accepted: 9 APR 2012
- Manuscript Revised: 27 MAR 2012
- Manuscript Received: 4 NOV 2011
Additional supporting information can be found in the online version of this article:
|jqs_2552_sm_SupplFigS1.pdf||442K||Supplementary Figure S1: Ice extent for the three reconstructions from Hubbard et al. (2009) considered in this study. Each column represents one of the three reconstructions (‘minimal’, ‘median’ and ‘maximal’) and each row illustrates ice extent for the time (in calibrated ka BP) indicated in the top left-hand corner of each frame. Ice extent is shown at the following times (in ka BP with increment of 1 ka): (a) 37-34, (b) 33-30, (c) 29-26, (d) 25-22, (e) 21-18, (f) 17-14 and (g) 13-10.|
|jqs_2552_sm_SupplFigS2.pdf||31K||Supplementary Figure S2: Relative sea-level curves for sites in northern UK for the minimal (solid black line), median (dashed black line), and maximal (dotted black line) ice reconstructions paired with their respective optimal Earth models (that is, for the entirety of the data), which are given in Table 1. The dashed and dotted grey curves show those components of the total RSL curve for the minimal reconstruction coming specifically from local and non-local ice, respectively. Note that these components do not include a eustatic (melt water) signal. The black and grey data points represent basal and intercalated SLIPs, respectively. Inverted triangles indicate observations that provide an upper limit on RSL (so-called ‘limiting dates’).|
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