|Other titles||Yell, sheet memoir 130 (Scotland)|
|Statement||Derek Flinn ; contributors, D. Roddam ... [et al.].|
|Series||Memoir for 1:50 000 geological sheet 130 Yell (Scotland), Memoir for 1:50,000 sheet (Scotland) -- 130|
|Contributions||Roddam, D., British Geological Survey., Natural Environment Research Council (Great Britain)|
|LC Classifications||QE264 .F55 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 110 p.:|
|Number of Pages||110|
Shetland UNESCO Global Geopark brings to life the fascinating stories behind Shetland’s geology and geographical location, as well as demonstrating how these features have influenced every aspect of life in the isles, from the landscape and biodiversity to the settlement patterns and economy. Geology of Unst and Fetlar in Shetland. D. Flinn. Memoir of the British Geological Survey. Sheet (Scotland). British Geological Survey, Keyworth, Nottingham (). vii + pp £24 ISBN Peter Guy’s series of books entitled Walking the Coast of Shetland are classics - and essential companions - as you explore Yell and other islands. South of Mid Yell, at Otterswick, a short walk takes you to the figurehead known as 'Da White Wife' from the wreck of the 'Bohus', a . Orkney and Shetland: A Landscape Fashioned by Geology Orkney and Shetland are the most northerly British remnants of a mountain range that once soared to Himalayan heights. These Caledonian mountains were formed when continents collided around million years old.
The Scalloway Islands are a small archipelago at the entrance to Weisdale Voe in the South West. The North Isles is the name given to the group including Yell, Unst and Fetlar. There are also numerous islands in Yell Sound between the Mainland and Yell and in St. Magnus Bay to the west, especially near the strait of Swarbacks Minn, but the number and diverse locations of the Shetland islands. Quart. Joum. GeoL So.., vol. xc.. z9M: pp. GEOLOGY OF THE ORKNEY AND SHETLAND ISLANDS. of Shetland from Rova Head, north of Lerwick, to Sumburgh Head in the extreme south. On the western side of the Mainland they cover the greater part of the Walls peninsula and are found again farther north in the Eshaness kauainenehcp.com by: 5. Travels in Geology: Scotland's stunning Shetland. A typical view of the countryside of the Shetland Islands. About kilometers northeast of mainland Scotland, there is a remote cluster of islands featuring terrific geology, friendly people, an idiosyncratic landscape, and a great many sheep. visitors can encounter some very. GEOLOGY OF YELL AND SOME NEIGHBOURING ISLANDS IN SHETLAND. by Flinn, Derek. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at kauainenehcp.com
Yell is a transport hub for the neighbouring islands of Unst and Fetlar. The Yell Sound Ferry sails from Ulsta on the island to Toft on the Shetland Mainland. The service is operated by two ferries—Daggri (Norse for "dawn"), launched in and Dagalien (Norse for "dusk"), launched in Meaning of name: Possibly of Pictish origin or from Old . Shetland Islands, group of about islands, fewer than 20 of them inhabited, in Scotland, miles ( km) north of the Scottish mainland, at the northern extremity of the United Kingdom. They constitute the Shetland Islands council area and the historic country of Shetland. South Shetland Geology SHETLAND HERITAGE TRAILS 1) Catpund: HU / Take the A Just south of Cunningsburgh is a public parking point. Take the turning on the opposite side of the road just south of the parking point (this is unsigned). Park on this road and walk along the short road that branches from it. British Regional Geology Guides; Stratigraphy and Structural Maps and Atlases. Stratigraphic Nomenclature (BGS) Book, Softback: ISBN: Sheet(s) Partially Covered: S Sheet(s) Covered: S Year Published: 62 Yell and some neighbouring islands in Shetland. Memoir for sheet S £ (no VAT) More details. Author.