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These files contain scans of Topographic Reconnaissance maps of Antarctica. The source maps were published at 1:250,000-scale by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the National Science Foundation. The extent of their coverage can be seen in the “Topographic Reconnaissance Index - 250k” layer of the Atlas of Antarctic Research viewer. Use the “VIEW” link below to look at a low resolution version of the map. Then download the selected map at full resolution by clicking the download link. The metadata for each of the maps is contained in the “Full Map”download file. The maps were scanned at a ground resolution of 25.4 meters and range from 10 to 30 megabytes.They are provided in two formats: Full Map ...
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These files contain scans of Topographic Reconnaissance maps of Antarctica. The source maps were published at 1:250,000-scale by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the National Science Foundation. The extent of their coverage can be seen in the “Topographic Reconnaissance Index - 250k” layer of the Atlas of Antarctic Research viewer. Use the “VIEW” link below to look at a low resolution version of the map. Then download the selected map at full resolution by clicking the download link. The metadata for each of the maps is contained in the “Full Map”download file. The maps were scanned at a ground resolution of 25.4 meters and range from 10 to 30 megabytes.They are provided in two formats: Full Map ...
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These files contain scans of Topographic Reconnaissance maps of Antarctica. The source maps were published at 1:250,000-scale by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the National Science Foundation. The extent of their coverage can be seen in the “Topographic Reconnaissance Index - 250k” layer of the Atlas of Antarctic Research viewer. Use the “VIEW” link below to look at a low resolution version of the map. Then download the selected map at full resolution by clicking the download link. The metadata for each of the maps is contained in the “Full Map”download file. The maps were scanned at a ground resolution of 25.4 meters and range from 10 to 30 megabytes.They are provided in two formats: Full Map ...
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These files contain scans of Topographic Reconnaissance maps of Antarctica. The source maps were published at 1:250,000-scale by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the National Science Foundation. The extent of their coverage can be seen in the “Topographic Reconnaissance Index - 250k” layer of the Atlas of Antarctic Research viewer. Use the “VIEW” link below to look at a low resolution version of the map. Then download the selected map at full resolution by clicking the download link. The metadata for each of the maps is contained in the “Full Map”download file. The maps were scanned at a ground resolution of 25.4 meters and range from 10 to 30 megabytes.They are provided in two formats: Full Map ...
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These files contain scans of Topographic Reconnaissance maps of Antarctica. The source maps were published at 1:250,000-scale by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the National Science Foundation. The extent of their coverage can be seen in the “Topographic Reconnaissance Index - 250k” layer of the Atlas of Antarctic Research viewer. Use the “VIEW” link below to look at a low resolution version of the map. Then download the selected map at full resolution by clicking the download link. The metadata for each of the maps is contained in the “Full Map”download file. The maps were scanned at a ground resolution of 25.4 meters and range from 10 to 30 megabytes.They are provided in two formats: Full Map ...
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These files contain scans of Topographic Reconnaissance maps of Antarctica. The source maps were published at 1:250,000-scale by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the National Science Foundation. The extent of their coverage can be seen in the “Topographic Reconnaissance Index - 250k” layer of the Atlas of Antarctic Research viewer. Use the “VIEW” link below to look at a low resolution version of the map. Then download the selected map at full resolution by clicking the download link. The metadata for each of the maps is contained in the “Full Map”download file. The maps were scanned at a ground resolution of 25.4 meters and range from 10 to 30 megabytes.They are provided in two formats: Full Map ...
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These files contain scans of Topographic Reconnaissance maps of Antarctica. The source maps were published at 1:250,000-scale by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the National Science Foundation. The extent of their coverage can be seen in the “Topographic Reconnaissance Index - 250k” layer of the Atlas of Antarctic Research viewer. Use the “VIEW” link below to look at a low resolution version of the map. Then download the selected map at full resolution by clicking the download link. The metadata for each of the maps is contained in the “Full Map”download file. The maps were scanned at a ground resolution of 25.4 meters and range from 10 to 30 megabytes.They are provided in two formats: Full Map ...
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An eroded volcanic neck. Haystack Butte from the southwest. Lewis and Clark County, Montana. 1900.
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Album caption: Mt. Baker quadrangle, Washington, by J. E. Blackburn, lower Twin Lake, looking Northeast, Oct. 2, 1909. Handwritten notes on album caption: Whatcom County. Index card: Lower Twin Lake, looking northeast. Mt. Baker quadrangle. Whatcom County, Washington. October 2, 1909. (Photo by J.E. Blackburn) (Spots on negative in water). Note on photograph: Negative destroyed by authority of administrative geologist, July 20, 1916.
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Main Project Reach, showing Latin Square position of painted rock groups in the sandy channel. Santa Fe County, New Mexico. Circa 1960. Published in U. S. Geological Survey Professional Paper 352-G, Figure 152-A. 1966.
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Mosque near Jaghan (area of Gham). Iran. 1965.
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Album caption: Cape Hatteras. Oblique aerial view showing beach nourishment activity. Dare County, North Carolina. 1974. Portion published as figure 51-B, U.S. Geological Survey Professional paper 1177-B (1986). Notes on album caption: None. Index card: Dolan, R. 31 - Cape Hatteras. Oblique aerial view showing artifical beach nourishment. Lighthouse visible in background. The Outer Banks of North Carolina. Dare County, North Carolina, 1974. Published as figure 51-B in U.S. Geological Survey Professional paper 1177-B (1986), The Outer Banks of North Carolina. Description of Figure 51B, page 30, in U.S. Geological Survey Professional paper 1177-B (1986): ..."artifical beach nourishment has long been considered...
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Typed caption accompanying slide: Stereopair with slide no. 64 taken at 19:11. The plume encounters an atmospheric boundary and is planed off into an anvil shape at about 60,000 feet. Skamania County, Washington. (Photo by J. Vallance) Note: Slide numbers 43 - 50 were taken at 19:01 and show the pyroclastic flow as it advances northward. Skamania County, Washington. July 22, 1980. Slide number 51 was taken at 19:02. Slide numbers 52 - 55 were taken at 19:03. Slide numbers 56 - 57 were taken at 19:04. Slide numbers 58 and 59 were taken at 19:04 and 19:05. Slide numbers 60 - 62 are views of the eruption and were taken at 19:06. Slide no. 52, msh_vjw00052_ct, is highlighted in this photo record. Slide no....
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Isidore Adler, chemist, operates a gonimeter used for x-ray fluorescence analysis of individual grains of mineral specimens, Geologic Division, U.S. Geological Survey, Washington, D.C. 1958. Lower right photograph page 36, Images of the U.S. Geological Survey, 1879-1979.
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View over top of Stanford Buttes, a remnant of a high gravel bench, to Highwood Mountains, Palisade and Square Buttes. Fort Benton quadrangle. Judith Basin County, Montana. September 29, 1920.
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Album caption: Residual boulders in weathering in basalt beneath 550-feet erosion terrace, cut on Molalla-Oregon City road in the NE1/4 sec. 21, T. 3 S., R. 2 E. Oregon City quadrangle, Clackamas County, Oregon. July 25, 1929.


map background search result map search result map Beach nourishment activity, Cape Hatteras, Dare County, North Carolina. 1974. Degassing, Spirit Lake. Mount St. Helens, Skamania County, Washington. 1980. Aerial view of part of Castle Creek Lake. Mount St. Helens, Cowlitz County, Washington. 1980. Aerial view of Mount St. Helens summit region. Goat Rocks dome near center. Skamania County, Washington. 1979. Lower Twin Lake, Mount Baker quadrangle, Washington. 1909. Residual boulders in weathering in basalt. Clackamas County, Oregon. 1929. Closer view of logs washed up on shore near County Line Peak. Washington. 1980. Sequence of photographs show second eruptive pulse on July 22, 1980. Mount St. Helens, Skamania County, Washington. Beach nourishment activity, Cape Hatteras, Dare County, North Carolina. 1974. Aerial view of Mount St. Helens summit region. Goat Rocks dome near center. Skamania County, Washington. 1979. Sequence of photographs show second eruptive pulse on July 22, 1980. Mount St. Helens, Skamania County, Washington. Residual boulders in weathering in basalt. Clackamas County, Oregon. 1929. Aerial view of part of Castle Creek Lake. Mount St. Helens, Cowlitz County, Washington. 1980. Lower Twin Lake, Mount Baker quadrangle, Washington. 1909. Degassing, Spirit Lake. Mount St. Helens, Skamania County, Washington. 1980. Closer view of logs washed up on shore near County Line Peak. Washington. 1980.