Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1/3390
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dc.contributor.authorWard, W.T.-
dc.contributor.authorMcTainsh, G.H.-
dc.contributor.authorMcGarry, D.-
dc.date.accessioned2015-09-28T06:25:37Z-
dc.date.available2015-09-28T06:25:37Z-
dc.date.issued1988-08-17-
dc.identifier.otherACConf88-302102353.pdf-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1/3390-
dc.description.abstractThis paper address why there are differences in the soils of the lower Namoi Valley. At present it is commonly accepted that there is little variation in the heavy day soils west of Narrabri because they have formed from a common source of material - clay deposited from the Namoi River. Preliminary evaluation of our data indicates that this explanation is too simple to explain the range of soil characteristics found in the area,-
dc.formatPDF-
dc.subjectSoil management-
dc.subjectClay soils-
dc.subjectSoil-
dc.subjectClay-
dc.subjectSand-
dc.subjectSt Lucia-
dc.subjectSoil surveys-
dc.subjectLandscape-
dc.subjectLiming materials-
dc.subjectSloping land-
dc.subjectRock-
dc.subjectRivers-
dc.subjectCalcium carbonate-
dc.subjectAlluvium-
dc.titleThe influence of parent rocks and sediments on soil variation in the Narrabri district-
CRDC.KeywordsUnrestrictedalluvium, soils, pilliga sandstone, sediments, aeolian, transported sediments, clay dune, namoi river, microns, aeolian deposits, wee waa, yellow tertiary-age sandstone, lower namoi, brown sandy clay, edgeroi map sheet, purlawaugh formation, lower namoi valley, clays, aeolian dust, garrawilla volcanics,-
Appears in Collections:1988 Australian Cotton Conference

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