Articles | Volume 4, issue 4
Earth Surf. Dynam., 4, 831–869, 2016
https://doi.org/10.5194/esurf-4-831-2016

Special issue: Frontiers in geomorphometry

Earth Surf. Dynam., 4, 831–869, 2016
https://doi.org/10.5194/esurf-4-831-2016

Research article 08 Nov 2016

Research article | 08 Nov 2016

Reconstruction of North American drainage basins and river discharge since the Last Glacial Maximum

Andrew D. Wickert

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Cited articles

Adler, R. F., Huffman, G. J., Chang, A., Ferraro, R., Xie, P.-P., Janowiak, J., Rudolf, B., Schneider, U., Curtis, S., Bolvin, D., Gruber, A., Susskind, J., Arkin, P., and Nelkin, E.: The Version-2 Global Precipitation Climatology Project (GPCP) Monthly Precipitation Analysis (1979–Present), J. Hydrometeorol., 4, 1147–1167, https://doi.org/10.1175/1525-7541(2003)004<1147:TVGPCP>2.0.CO;2, 2003.
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Anderson, J.: History of the Missouri River Valley from the Late Pleistocene to Present: Climatic vs . Tectonic Forcing on Valley Architecture, MS Thesis, Texas Christian University, 2015.
Anderson, L. S., Roe, G. H., and Anderson, R. S.: The effects of interannual climate variability on the moraine record, Geology, 42, 55–58, https://doi.org/10.1130/G34791.1, 2014.
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Short summary
The ice sheets that once spread across northern North America dramatically changed the drainage basin areas and discharges of rivers across the continent. As these ice sheets retreated, starting around 19 500 years ago, they sent meltwater to the oceans, influencing climate and building a geologic record of deglaciation. This record can be used to evaluate ice-sheet reconstructions and build an improved history and understanding of past ice-sheet collapse across North America.