Where can you find a ValleyHow can you find a valley?
Glossary of Alpine Glaciers
It is a valley cut by a small side valley that connects to a valley cut by a much bigger one. How much they can penetrate the countryside depends on their size: the bigger the ice, the lower the valley. Small icebergs can only be used to dig flat valley erosion, while large icebergs can dig much lower one.
The valley is a flat valley cut by a small ice and thus the height of the valley bottom "hangs" high above the height of the valley bottom hollowed out by the bigger one. In the upper right corner of the Hängetal in glacier National Park there is a Bird Woman Falls cascade.
There was a small ice stream that emerged from this valley and connected with a large valley ice that ran where Logan Creek is today. Because it was small in comparison to the valley covered by Logan Creek, it could not penetrate very far into the area. A valley is what we see today.
On this picture you look towards the south-southeast. Photograph taken from the position of the card. As the bottom of the valley is relatively shallow, the elevation curves on the topographical chart are further apart than the outlines of the valley sides.
There is a narrow distance between the contours at the edges of the valley, indicating a precipitous slope in which the falls are in. Picture: Milford Sound on New Zealand's South Island is the valley on the lower right. River Milford Sound, a vast U-shaped valley that is now inundated with seawater, is part of the city.
However, since the area of a valley that the ice can cause erosion is determined by the dimensions of the ice, it is possible for the ice that flows into the oceans to cut out a valley with soils below the surface of the water. Milford Sound, the valley bottom of the Milford Sound is higher than the bottom of Milford Sound because the valley was smaller than the one that cut out the Milford Sound.
Just like the above shown valley in Glacier National Park, this valley has a New Zealand drop that connects to the valley. Picture: