Articles | Volume 5, issue 1
https://doi.org/10.5194/esurf-5-101-2017
https://doi.org/10.5194/esurf-5-101-2017
Research article
 | 
30 Jan 2017
Research article |  | 30 Jan 2017

Soilscape evolution of aeolian-dominated hillslopes during the Holocene: investigation of sediment transport mechanisms and climatic–anthropogenic drivers

Sagy Cohen, Tal Svoray, Shai Sela, Greg Hancock, and Garry Willgoose

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Cited articles

Ahnert, F.: Some comments on the quantitative formulation of geomorphological process in a theoretical model, Earth Surf. Processes, 2, 191–201, 1977.
Avni, Y., Porat, N., Plakht, J., and Avni, G.: Geomorphic changes leading to natural desertification versus anthropogenic land conservation in an and environment, the Negev Highlands, Israel, Geomorphology, 82, 177–200, 2006.
Bowman, D., Karnieli, A., Issar, A., and Bruins, H. J.: Residual Colluvio-aeolian Aprons in the Negev Highlands (Israel) as a. Paleo-Climatic Indicator, Palaeogeogr. Palaeocl., 56, 89–101, 1986.
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Carson, M. A. and Kirkby, M. J.: Hillslope Form and Process, 475 pp., Cambridge Univ. Press, Cambridge, UK, 1972.
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Short summary
Soil-depleted hillslopes across the Mediterranean and Europe are thought to be the result of human activity in the last 2–5 millennia. We study a site on the margin between Mediterranean and desert climates which was subject to intense wind-borne soil accumulation for tens of thousands of years but is now mostly bare. Using a numerical simulator we investigated the processes that may have led to this landscape and identified the specific signatures of different processes and drivers.