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Current Antarctic Literature,
regarded as the world's most comprehensive antarctic abstracting and indexing
service, is the monthly awareness service of the Antarctic Bibliography.
As of 1 January 1997, it is no longer available as a printed publication.
The complete Antarctic Bibliography file, which extends back to 1951,
will be available for online searching on the Library of Congress Project
World Wide Web site in 1997.
Uncopyrighted items cited in Current Antarctic
Literature are available from the Library of Congress, Photoduplication
Service, Washington, DC 20540.
The Office of Polar Programs, National Science
Foundation, sponsors Current Antarctic Literature as part of the
Cold Regions Bibliography Project, Science and Technology Division, Library
of Congress, which enjoys substantial collaboration with Scott Polar Research
Institute, Cambridge, England. Comments may be sent to the project (email@example.com)
or the sponsor (firstname.lastname@example.org).
Suggestions for items to be cited are welcome (email@example.com). Please
include complete bibliographic information. Suggested items should be
with the project's Sponsor Interest Profiles and Selection Criteria, on
the Cold Regions Bibliography Project home page. For the Antarctic, NSF's
interests are geographic (limited to the antarctic region) but cover all
USACE Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory
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CRREL Public Affairs Office: or 603-646-4386
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11 July 1997 (ers)
For bibliographic citations and abstracts see:
Highlights of the August 1997 Current Antarctic Literature
|Local fisheries are the source of much of Bird Island's beach debris
|| p.1: A-57490|
|The 8,000 meteorite fragments found in Antarctica are more than half the number collected on Earth
|| p.1: A-57524|
|Five species of Tanaidacea are recorded from the Southern Hemisphere for the first time
|| p.2: B-57446|
|Isotopic composition of Bellingshausen and Norwegian-Greenland Sea diatoms in sediments is different from published accounts
|| p.6: B-57542|
|Human activity is likely to have spread an infectious poultry virus in wild antarctic penguins
|| p.6: B-57548|
|Coats Land and parts of Queen Maud Land may not have been part of the East Antarctic craton 1.1 billion years ago
|| p.8: E-57481|
|Mapping has identified coal measures in the Prince Charles Mountains that are much thicker than previously inferred.
|| p.10: E-57519|
|This detailed satellite view of southern-ocean sea ice motion is unique, comprehensive, and not previously available.
|| p.10: F-57505|
|The ice sheet sector adjacent to Wright Valley has remained stable for 3.5 million years .
|| p.10: F-57506|
|The mass balance of glaciers that fringe the Victoria Land coast shows a significantly positive value .
|| p.11: F-57529|
|An under-snow tunneling system provides new passageways and utility corridors at the South Pole
|| p.12: G-57464 - G-57467|
|Reinforcing a building with exterior steel trusses reduces wind-induced vibrations
|| p.12: G-57561|
|Sediment toxicity, the ozone hole, and increased ultraviolet radiation increase hazards to marine life.
|| p.17: J-57570|
|New, better telescope for astronomy and aeronomy is operating at Amundsen-Scott Station.
|| p.17: K-57511|
|A record of repeated intercontinental extensions during Paleozoic and Jurassic times was established at Falkland Is.
|| p.18: L-57520 |
The Library of Congress compiles the monthly Current Antarctic Literature (online only) and the annual Antarctic Bibliography with funding support from the National Science Foundation. Scott Polar Research Institute, Cambridge England, collaborates with the Library in this project.