Geography of the United StatesGeography of the United States
Forty-nine states in the United States (all except Hawaii) lie on the North American continent; 48 of these (all except Alaska and Hawaii) are contiguous and form the continental United States
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Chapter 5 – Urban Sprawl Section 1 – IntroductionChapter 5 – Urban Sprawl Section 1 – Introduction
Would you be surprised if you brought a picnic to a place called Hickory Woods, and there were no woods? Or if you took a drive to Partridge Farms
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Name Hour Chapter Five Quiz-Urban SprawlName Hour Chapter Five Quiz-Urban Sprawl
D. the small towns, farms, and open spaces that lie just beyond a city's suburbs
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Major Extratropical Cyclones of the Northwest United States: Historical Review, Climatology, and Synoptic EnvironmentMajor Extratropical Cyclones of the Northwest United States: Historical Review, Climatology, and Synoptic Environment
Oregon and Washington of 10 to 20 billion (2009) dollars. Perhaps the richest resource describing the powerful cyclones that strike the region is the extensive series of web pages produced by Wolf Read2, which reviews over fifty storms
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Level II ecoregions of the Conterminous United StatesLevel II ecoregions of the Conterminous United States
Forest types here range from coniferous with red pine, white pine, and spruce, to hardwoods of poplar, oak, sugar maple, birch, and beech. Land use in this relatively sparsely populated region is mostly forestry, tourism, and mining
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A conservation Assessment for the Oregon Spotted Frog ( Rana pretiosa ) March 2007A conservation Assessment for the Oregon Spotted Frog ( Rana pretiosa ) March 2007
This Conservation Assessment was prepared as a compilation of published and unpublished information regarding the biology and status of the Oregon spotted frog
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Descriptions of level III ecological regions for the cec report on ecological regions of north americaDescriptions of level III ecological regions for the cec report on ecological regions of north america
Over the low mountains of the Coast Range. Sitka spruce forests originally dominated the fog-shrouded coast, while a mosaic of western red cedar, western hemlock, and seral Douglas fir blanketed inland areas
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