Articles | Volume 5, issue 1
Earth Surf. Dynam., 5, 85–100, 2017
https://doi.org/10.5194/esurf-5-85-2017
Earth Surf. Dynam., 5, 85–100, 2017
https://doi.org/10.5194/esurf-5-85-2017

Research article 30 Jan 2017

Research article | 30 Jan 2017

Steady state, erosional continuity, and the topography of landscapes developed in layered rocks

Matija Perne et al.

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Cited articles

Allen, G. H., Barnes, J. B., Pavelsky, T. M., and Kirby, E.: Lithologic and tectonic controls on bedrock channel form at the northwest Himalayan front, J. Geophys. Res.-Earth, 118, 1–20, https://doi.org/10.1002/jgrf.20113, 2013.
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Bishop, P. and Goldrick, G.: Lithology and the evolution of bedrock rivers in post-orogenic settings: constraints from the high-elevation passive continental margin of SE Australia, Geological Society, London, Special Publications, 346, 267–287, https://doi.org/10.1144/SP346.14, 2010.
Braun, J. and Willett, S.: A very efficient O(n), implicit and parallel method to solve the stream power equation governing fluvial incision and landscape evolution, Geomorphology, 180–181, 170–179, 2013.
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Short summary
Concepts of landscape equilibrium often enable the interpretation of landscape response to various forces. However, we demonstrate that standard conceptions of landscape equilibrium do not apply in layered rocks. We develop a more general mathematical description of steady state based on a constraint of land surface continuity. In the case of rock layers that are nearly horizontal, this continuity steady state makes substantially different predictions about the nature of equilibrium landscapes.