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    Geography – Geomorphology

    1. Introduction to Geomorphology: This article would typically introduce the reader to the basic concepts and principles of geomorphology, the scientific study of landforms and the processes that shape them.

    2. Plate Tectonics and Geomorphology: A detailed discussion explaining how geological events like earthquakes, volcanic activities, and movements of the earth’s lithospheric plates influence the shape of the Earth’s surface.

    3. Fluvial Processes and Landforms: This article would explore how rivers and streams shape landscapes, carving valleys and depositing sediment to create a variety of landforms.

    4. Glacial and Periglacial Geomorphology: This piece would delve into the study of landforms created by the action of glaciers and ice sheets, as well as those found in periglacial environments experiencing freeze-thaw cycles.

    5. Coastal Geomorphology: An article focusing on how various coastal processes, including erosion, sedimentation, wave action, and sea level changes, interact to shape coastal landscapes.

    6. Aeolian Processes and Landforms: This article would provide insights about the studies of the wind’s ability to shape the surface of the Earth through wind erosion, transportation and deposition, most typically seen in desert environments.

    7. Slope Processes and Landslides: A discussion of the various factors involved in slope processes, including weathering and mass wasting, and their role in the occurrence and consequence of landslides.

    8. Karst Landscapes: The article would detail the unique terrains typically formed in regions underlain by soluble rocks, with features such as sinkholes and caves.

    9. Soil Erosion and Conservation: An essential read considering the 90s environmental concerns, this article would cover the evolving understanding of soil degradation issues and their impact on landforms, including human-led soil conservation strategies.

    10. Techniques In Geomorphological Studies: This would logically conclude the section, delving into the methods and equipment (e.g., remote sensing, GIS technology, carbon dating) used by scientists to study and map landforms, some of which advanced greatly during the 90s.

    11. Historical Geomorphology: A look into the history of the geomorphology science, analysis of the evolution of landscapes over time, and discussion of major theories and thinkers in the field.

    12. Geomorphology and Environmental Planning: The intersection of geomorphology with planning and management, showing how understanding of landform processes can contribute to managing landscapes and mitigating natural hazards.