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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature > Matter > Soil > Soil Science > Soil Survey   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
SURVEY HORIZONS
SOIL SURVEYS
MAPPING
STAFF
CENTENNIAL
USDA SOIL
SURVEY EFFORTS
UNITED STATES
NORTH CAROLINA
DELINEATIONS
SOIL RESOURCE
NATIONAL COOPERATIVE
LANDFORM
MAP
SURVEY REPORTS
MANUAL
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Soil Survey"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. A soil survey is a resource inventory where field scientists collect, organize, and interpret information about the natural resources in an area.
  2. A soil survey is a detailed report on the soils of an area. (Web site)
  3. The Soil Survey is a compilation of soils information designed to assist in making land use decisions. (Web site)
  4. A soil survey is an inventory of the soil resources of a county or area.
  5. A soil survey is a systematic examination, description, classification, and mapping of soils in an area.

Survey Horizons

  1. Soil Survey Horizons is your communication network with fellow soil scientists.
  2. Soil Survey Horizons Updating soil depth class information in North Dakota with ground-penetrating radar.

Soil Surveys

  1. Soil survey investigations report No. (Web site)
  2. Check out the National Soil Survey Center's Soil Taxonomy - a description of the 11 major "orders" of soil. (Web site)
  3. Also in this decade, graduates of N.C. A&M College with degrees in agriculture and training in agronomy entered the soil survey. (Web site)
  4. SSSA, Madison, WI. Simonson, R.W. 1989. Historical highlights of soil survey and soil classification with emphasis on the United States, 1899–1970.

Mapping

  1. The classification system used previously was developed and published in 1936 by C.F. Marbut, who was chief of the U.S. Soil Survey at that time.
  2. For soil survey, the application of quantitatively defined classes to bodies of soil produces quantitatively defined mapping units. (Web site)
  3. These orders differ in kind of map units reflected in the soil survey legend as consociations, complexes, and associations. (Web site)
  4. Landsat TM data was used for soil survey studies in South Eastern Anatolia Region successfully, with high mapping accuracies of 68 - 94 % (Din-, 1995).

Staff

  1. The Soil Survey staff of the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the land-grant colleges adopted the current classification scheme in 1965. (Web site)
  2. Each pedon was described using standard soil survey procedures (Soil Survey Division Staff, 1993). (Web site)
  3. One of those is the adjective "Hydric," from the Greek word hydor meaning water (Soil Survey Staff 1975, p. (Web site)
  4. The latter was changed to "Cu" in 1981 in response to the horizon designation changes of the Soil Survey Staff that year ( Birkeland, 1984).

Centennial

  1. In 1913 Curtis Marbut was appointed Scientist in Charge of the Soil Survey, the position he held almost until his death.
  2. It was during this time that Gary initiated activities for the National Soil Survey Centennial. (Web site)
  3. The entire soil survey project was completed in 1947—beginning with Clay County in 1935 and ending with Avery. (Web site)
  4. He chaired the Soil Survey Centennial in 1999, during which time more than 1,000 projects were completed nationwide. (Web site)
  5. As noted in the Bureau of Soils report: "About one month in the summer of 1901 was spent in making a soil survey of an area between Raleigh and Cary . (Web site)

Usda Soil

  1. A full list of suffixes is available online as part of the USDA Soil Survey Manual.
  2. The Bureau was then abolished and Kellogg became head of the USDA soil survey program.
  3. NRCS is responsible for all soil survey activities of the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA). A soil survey is a reference book.
  4. Beckett, P.H.T. & Burrough, P.A. 1971. The relation between cost & utility in soil survey. (Web site)

Survey Efforts

  1. National and international soil survey efforts have given the profession unique insights into landscape scale functions.
  2. Sample of an aerial photo from a published soil survey Most of our knowledge of soil in nature comes from soil survey efforts.
  3. The Bureau continued it soil survey efforts but with reduced funding.

United States

  1. Simonson, R. W. (1989). Historical aspects of soil survey and soil classification with emphasis on the United States, 1899-1970.
  2. Marbut (1951) introduced the concepts of Coffey into soil survey programs in the U.S. carried out by the USDA (United States Department of Agriculture). (Web site)

North Carolina

  1. The consolidation of soil survey activities (and funding) into the SCS program was a hard pill for many to swallow.
  2. Consistent with this, states like Indiana directed their own cooperative soil survey efforts.
  3. This article is a reprint of the original paper: Lee WD. 1984. The early history of soil survey in North Carolina. (Web site)

Delineations

  1. NYC Recon Soil Survey Map The scale of this map is 1:62,500, and the minimum size delineation is 40 acres. (Web site)
  2. The delineations are described in the text of the published soil survey as soil associations mapped by methods of the appropriate survey order.

Soil Resource

  1. Primary data for the soil survey are acquired by field sampling and supported by remote sensing.
  2. LandIS Free Soilscapes Viewer Free interactive viewer for the Soils of England and Wales Wossac the world soil survey archive and catalogue.
  3. Extensive collection of on-line information on soil survey activities, institutions, datasets, research, and teaching materials world-wide.
  4. Soil Survey Schedule - management tools for authorized users.
  5. The final report of the All India Soil Survey Scheme is on of the best research output of Dr Raychaudhuri which is subsequent enlarged as Soils of India.

National Cooperative

  1. In the United States, these surveys have been published in book form for individual counties by the National Cooperative Soil Survey.
  2. The land-grant universities from the very start were close partners in National Cooperative Soil Survey.
  3. National Cooperative Soil Survey standards assure the soil survey data is consistent with the Land Capability Classification System.

Landform

  1. Integrating geological and satellite data with landform classes increased the soil survey efficiency.
  2. Hengl, T. & Rossiter, DG 2003 Supervised landform classification to enhance and replace photo-interpretation in semi-detailed soil survey. (Web site)

Map

  1. The soil survey has maps with soil boundaries and photos, descriptions, and tables of soil properties and features. (Web site)
  2. The Web Soil Survey is a Natural Resources Conservation Service national web site that allows online viewing of soil survey maps and reports.
  3. This is relevant for soil survey interpretations for natural resources including agriculture. (Web site)
  4. Modern soil survey began about 1940 with the use of aerial photographs to study and map soils.

Survey Reports

  1. These soil survey reports are published by the National Cooperative Soil Survey and are available to everyone. (Web site)
  2. Soil survey reports can also be used to determine suitability of soils for cross-country movement of heavy equipment.

Manual

  1. This web site in an introductory manual to soil survey methodologies in the form of an Adobe Acrobat (pdf) document.
  2. Soil survey laboratory methods manual.

Categories

  1. Nature > Matter > Soil > Soil Science
  2. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature
  3. Glossaries > Glossary of Soil Science /
  4. Books about "Soil Survey" in Amazon.com

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  Short phrases about "Soil Survey"
  Originally created: April 03, 2008.
  Links checked: March 05, 2013.
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