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Human activities disturb lake-sediment records of past flood frequencies

Abstract : 30th AnniversAry Flood frequencies as a proxy of past extreme precipitation events In the current context of global climate change, predicting the evolution of precipitation is particularly challenging: an increase of extreme events is expected globally due to the capacity of a warmer atmosphere to hold more water, although regional trends may differ (IPCC 2012). Assessing this requires the acquisition of long-term hydrological datasets (Wilhelm et al. 2019). As flood occurrence and magnitude are linked to precipitation-regime fluctuation through time, the establishment of regional flood chronicles from natural archives could be a key to evaluate the evolution of precipitation regimes on emerged land (PAGES Floods Working Group 2017).
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https://hal.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-03340533
Contributor : William Rapuc Connect in order to contact the contributor
Submitted on : Friday, September 10, 2021 - 11:20:17 AM
Last modification on : Saturday, October 9, 2021 - 10:56:02 AM

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William Rapuc, Pierre Sabatier, Fabien Arnaud. Human activities disturb lake-sediment records of past flood frequencies. Past Global Changes Magazine, Past Global Changes (PAGES) project, 2021, 29 (1), pp.42-43. ⟨10.22498/pages.29.1.42⟩. ⟨hal-03340533⟩

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