Steep areas with heavy rainfall usually tend to suffer more.
No it is not. Erosion is a constant state of wear on a subject by the same force.. where as weathering is the consistant battering of a subject by differnent forces..causing both to change is shape and form and texture.
Because they are subject to the process of erosion.
Rocks are inanimate objects and therefore can not use anything. However all rocks can be subject to the processes of erosion once they are elevated to intersect the Earth's surface.
Landscapes formed from the work of wind result from either the removal of fine particles, or the sculpting effects of material in movement. Deflation lifts and removes loose particles from the surface. Deserts where soils of mixed particle size have been eroded of fines leave a cobblestone-like surface behind called desert lag or desert pavement. Surface becomes subject to erosion. Such has been the result of surface degradation from military activities in the desert regions of North Africa during World War II.
generally warm year-round; alternating wet and dry seasons; rich soils subject to erosion
Joseph Morin has written: 'A rainfall simulator with improved characteristics' -- subject(s): Rainfall simulators, Research, Runoff, Soil erosion
Piet Van der Poel has written: 'Rainfall erosivity and its use for soil loss estimation' -- subject(s): Mathematical models, Climatic factors, Soil erosion prediction, Rain and rainfall, Soil erosion
Jesse Harold Neal has written: 'John Wesley Neal--descendants and ancestors, 1653 to 1968' 'The effect of the degree of slope and rainfall characteristics on runoff and soil erosion' -- subject(s): Rain and rainfall, Runoff, Soil erosion
It receive high rainfall because it is nearest to sun rays this is from agriculture subject.
Laban Ogallo has written: 'The persistence of the monthly rainfall over East Africa' -- subject(s): Rain and rainfall 'Rainfall in Africa' -- subject(s): Rain and rainfall
Gurmel Singh. has written: 'Rainfed farming in north-west lower hill regions' -- subject(s): Crops and climate, Rain and rainfall, Agriculture
A subject can be compound or singular. If it is compound, then both are the subject. Example:John and Jeff rode their bikes.
S. A. El-Swaify has written: 'Sediment losses from small agricultural watersheds in Hawaii (1972-77)' -- subject(s): Environmental aspects of Erosion, Erosion, Soil conservation 'Dryland management alternatives and research needs for Alfisols in the semi-arid tropics' -- subject(s): Alfisols, Arid regions agriculture, Congresses
Charles Meldrum has written: 'On the rainfall of Mauritius' -- subject(s): Rain and rainfall
A compound subject is a sentance with two or more subjects.
Tony and I went to the movies. Tony and I is the compound subject.