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Danube (geology)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Danube or Donau is a timespan in the glacial history of the Alps. Danube is currently regarded to have started approximately 1.8 million years ago, at the start of the Calabrian age of the international geochronology. It ended approximately one million years ago. Deep sea core samples have identified approximately 20 glacial cycles during Danube.[1]

History of the term

The Danube glaciation, Donau glaciation (German: Donau-Kaltzeit) or the Danube Glacial (Donau-Glazial) was named by Barthel Eberl in 1930 after the River Danube.[2] It did not appear in the traditional, quadripartite ice age schema of the Alps by Albrecht Penck. The Danube was the oldest glaciation in the Alps for which there was evidence outside of the Iller-Lech region.[3] Danube Stage was thought to be preceded by the Biber-Danube interglacial and followed by the Danube-Günz interglacial.

The 2016 version of the detailed stratigraphic table by the German Stratigraphic Commission firmly places Danube (Donau) in the Calabrian and illustrates a continuity of glacial cycles with the preseeding Biber stage. The age of the transition to the following Gunz stage remains uncertain. Danube corresponds to Eburonian, Waalian, Menapian, and perhaps Bavelian in the glacial history of Northern Europe.[1]

Glacial cycles

Deep sea core samples have identified approximately 40 marine isotope stages (starting with MIS 63 and going no further than MIS 20).[1] Thus, there have probably been about 20 glacial cycles of varying intensity during Danube. The dominant trigger is believed to be the 41 000 year Milankovitch cycles of axial tilt, but the Mid-Pleistocene Transition to 100,000 year cycles starts towards the end of Danube.[4][5]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c German Stratigraphic Commission: Stratigraphische Tabelle von Deutschland 2016
  2. ^ Barthel Eberl (1930), Die Eiszeitenfolge im nördlichen Alpenvorlande – Ihr Ablauf, ihre Chronologie auf Grund der Aufnahme im Bereich des Lech- und Illergletschers (in German), Augsburg: Filser
  3. ^ K.A. Habbe; unter Mitarbeit von D. Ellwanger; R. Becker-Haumann, T. Litt im Auftrag der Deutschen Stratigraphischen Kommission 2007 (ed.), "Stratigraphische Begriffe für das Quartär des süddeutschen Alpenvorlandes", Eiszeitalter und Gegenwart/Quaternary Science Journal (in German), Stuttgart: E. Schweizerbart’sche Verlagsbuchhandlung (Nägele und Obermiller), 56, No. 1/2, pp. 66–83, doi:10.3285/eg.56.1-2.03, ISSN 0424-7116, archived from the original (Artikel) on 2015-07-25, retrieved 2019-03-23
  4. ^ Climatica
  5. ^ Encyclopedia of Quaternary Science
This page was last edited on 17 April 2020, at 04:12
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