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# Geo Sba

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Analysis and Presentation of Data
The name of the river that the researcher studied is Wag Water, the study areas are: Golden Spring, Toms River and Annatto Bay. The river flows north from Golden Spring to Toms River to Annatto Bay.
Velocity
According to Vohn A.M. Rahil: in the New Caribbean Geography. The velocity of a river is the speed that water travels down the river channel. The velocity of the river is found to be faster in the upper course due to the gradient of the river channel. Experiments were carried out using the tennis ball and stop watch to find the velocity of the river in Golden Spring, Toms River and Annatto Bay; however the velocity of the river at Annatto Bay could not be done because of an unforeseen obstacle which is the depth of the river that is too deep to enter.

Golden SpringFigure [ 1 ]
Figure 1

Stop 1: A ten meter (10m) distance was measured to take the velocity of the river along the Wag Water River in golden spring. This was done by a set of students at a maximum of three times for accuracy. The first interval clock a time of 20.25seconds, the second interval clock a time of 17.55seconds and the final interval clock a time of 19.55seconds as shown in figure 1 above.

Toms River

Figure [ 2 ] Stop 2: A ten meter (10m) distance was measured to take the velocity of the river at Toms River. This was done by a set of students at a maximum of three times for accuracy. The first interval clock a time of 24.33seconds, the second interval clock a time of 24.96seconds and the final interval clock a time of 20.99seconds as shown in figure 2 above.

Depth
Depth is the distance from the top or surface of the river to the bottom or base of the river. The researcher carried out experiments using the ruler and tape measure at the wag water river to find the depth of the river.

Figure [ 3 ]
A 1-3 meter was measured at a maximum of two times to find the depth of the river, the first 1-3 meter has a depth of 0.5, 0.6 and 0.4, the second 1-3 meter has a depth of 0.2, 0.3 and 0.25 as shown in figure 3 above.

Landforms and Features found at Golden Spring (upper course)
The landforms and features that the researcher noticed at Golden Spring (upper course) is that the river is narrow and has a steep gradient, vertical erosion takes place, there are massive lands slides found at some areas, there are a lot of boulders, oxidation occurs hence rocks on the valley side change from ash grey to reddish brown, there is also a man maid bridge in the river which caused the velocity of the river to increase.
Diagram 1
Diagram 1

Landforms and Features found at Toms River (middle course)
The land form and features the researcher noticed at Toms River (middle course) is that the river is wider which is due to lateral erosion, the gradient is low so the velocity is slow, there is a meander and slip off slope, there is a convex bank with a depositional feature which result in the river running slow, there is a concave bank with potholes because of corrosion and hydraulic action and there is an overgrowth in the river, see diagram 2.

Diagram showing overgrowth in the river channel

Diagram 2
Diagram 2

Landforms and Features found at Annatto Bay (lower course)
The land form and features the researcher noticed at Annatto is that the river meets with the sea, the velocity of the river is a lot slower, the rocks are smooth because of overtime bouncing and nocking caused by the river, see diagram 3 below, there are a lot of conglomerate rocks which is rocks made up of different rocks held together by sand according to Norrel A. London in the Principle of geography for CXC.
Diagram showing smooth rocks

Diagram 3
Diagram 3

Annotto Bay (lower course) Rock Samples Sediment # | Shape (Roundness) | Short Axis | Long Axis | Colour | Rock Type | 1 | Sub Rounded | 2 5/8 | 3 1/2 | White | Sedimentary | 2 | Sub Rounded | 2 1/2 | 4 | Light Brown | Sedimentary | 3 | Well Rounded | 2 3/4 | 4 | White | Sedimentary | 4 | Rounded | 2 1/8 | 3 1/2 | Grey and Brown | Sedimentary | 5 | Well Rounded | 3 1/8 | 3 3/8 | Grey and Aqua Green | Sedimentary | 6 | Well Rounded | 3 1/4 | 4 1/4 | Grey and White | Sedimentary | 7 | Well Rounded | 3 5/8 | 5 | White and Light Grey | Sedimentary | 8 | Well Rounded | 4 1/4 | 5 1/2 | White and Grey | Sedimentary | 9 | Rounded | 4 5/8 | 5 3/4 | White and Brownish Orange | Sedimentary | 10 | Well Rounded | 5 1/2 | 5 3/4 | White and Brown | Sedimentary | 11 | Well Rounded | 4 1/2 | 5 | Grey | Sedimentary | 12 | Sub Angular | 4 | 4 3/4 | Grey and White | Sedimentary | 13 | Rounded | 3 | 4 1/2 | White | Sedimentary | 14 | Sub Angular | 4 3/4 | 6 | White and Brown | Sedimentary | 15 | Well Rounded | 5 | 5 | White and Green | Sedimentary | 16 | Well Rounded | 3 1/2 | 5 1/2 | Black and Grey | Sedimentary | 17 | Well Rounded | 4 | 5 | Grey and White | Sedimentary | 18 | Well Rounded | 3 1/2 | 3 1/2 | Black | Sedimentary | 19 | Well Rounded | 4 1/2 | 5 | Green | Sedimentary | 20 | Well Rounded | 3 | 4 1/2 | White and Grey | Sedimentary | 21 | Well Rounded | 5 | 6 1/2 | Grey | Sedimentary | 22 | Well Rounded | 4 1/2 | 6 | Grey and White | Sedimentary | 23 | Well Rounded | 3 1/2 | 2 | Grey and Black | Sedimentary | 24 | Well Rounded | 4 | 2 | Grey | Sedimentary | 25 | Well Rounded | 4 1/2 | 5 1/2 | White Cream | Sedimentary | 26 | Well Rounded | 2 1/2 | 6 | Black | Sedimentary | 27 | Well Rounded | 5 | 7 | Grey | Sedimentary | 28 | Well Rounded | 4 1/8 | 6 | Grey and White | Sedimentary | 29 | Well Rounded | 4 | 4 1/2 | Brown and White | Sedimentary | 30 | Well Rounded | 3 | 3 | Brown and White | Sedimentary |

Golden Spring (upper course) Rock Samples Sediment # | Shape (Roundness) | Short Axis | Long Axis | Colour | Rock Type | 1 | Very Angular | 5 | 9 | Greenish Grey | Sedimentary | 2 | Angular | 3 | 7 | Reddish Brown | Sedimentary | 3 | Very Angular | 6 | 6 | Greenish Brown | Sedimentary | 4 | Angular | 6 1/2 | 8 | Green with White spots | Sedimentary | 5 | Sub-Angular | 7 | 10 | Greenish Grey | Sedimentary | 6 | Sub-Rounded | 4 | 5 1/2 | Greenish Grey | Sedimentary | 7 | Angular | 2 | 3 1/2 | White | Sedimentary | 8 | Sub-Angular | 3 1/2 | 4 | Reddish Green with White spots | Sedimentary | 9 | Very Angular | 6 | 7 1/2 | Brown | Sedimentary | 10 | Sub-Angular | 5 1/2 | 8 1/2 | Grey and White | Sedimentary | 11 | Angular | 6 | 10 1/2 | Reddish Green | Sedimentary | 12 | Angular | 7 | 9 | Brown and Green | Sedimentary | 13 | Angular | 3 1/2 | 5 1/2 | Grey and Green | Sedimentary | 14 | Well Angular | 7 1/2 | 9 | Reddish Brown | Sedimentary | 15 | Angular | 6 1/2 | 7 1/2 | White | Sedimentary | 16 | Very Angular | 5 | 6 | Reddish Brown | Sedimentary | 17 | Sub-Angular | 5 1/2 | 5 1/2 | Greenish Grey | Sedimentary | 18 | Well Rounded | 3 | 3 | Brown | Sedimentary | 19 | Well Rounded | 4 1/2 | 4 1/2 | Grey | Sedimentary | 20 | Angular | 6 1/2 | 6 1/2 | Dark Brown | Sedimentary | 21 | Rounded | 8 1/2 | 12 | Grey and Brown | | 22 | Sub-Angular | 6 | 10 1/2 | Brown and Green | Sedimentary | 23 | Sub-Angular | 5 | 7 | Green and Orange | Sedimentary | 24 | Sub-Angular | 6 1/2 | 6 | Green and Grey | Sedimentary | 25 | Angular | 6 | 6 1/2 | Reddish Green | Sedimentary | 26 | Sub-Rounded | 6 | 7 1/2 | Green and Orange | Sedimentary | 27 | Angular | 5 1/2 | 6 1/2 | Pink and Orange | Sedimentary | 28 | Sub-Angular | 6 | 8 | Green and Grey | Sedimentary | 29 | Very Angular | 7 1/2 | 10 | Orange and Brown | Sedimentary | 30 | Sub-Rounded | 6 | 7 | Orange, Brown and White | Sedimentary |

Figure [ 5 ]
Figure 5

Stop 3: A total of 30 stones were collected at Golden Spring to collect data of the types of stones found in the upper course. The highest number of stone that was collected was Well Rounded with a total of 23, followed by Rounded with a total of 3 and a tie between Sub Rounded and Sub-Angular with a total of 2 stones as shown in figure 4 above.
There are more Well Rounded stones because of saltation which is the hoping or bouncing of Materials (stones) along the river bed according to Norrel A. London in the Principle of geography for CXC.

Sediments
A total of 30 stones were collected at Golden Spring (Stop 1) and another 30 from Annotto Bay (Stop 2) to collect data on the types of stones, however this could not be done at Toms River (middle course) because of the unexpected bad weather that took place at the river. This was done in groups by students, the tape measurer was use to find the Long axis and Short axis of the stones, and observation techniques were used to find the Shape (Roundness), Colour and Rock Type.
Figure [ 6 ]
Figure 6
Stop 1: A total of 30 stones were collected at Annotto Bay to collect data of the types of stones found in the lower course. The highest number of stone that was collected is Angular with a total of 10 stones followed, by Sub-Angular with a total of 8 stones, then Very Angular with a total of 5 stones followed by Sub-Rounded with a total of 3 stones, then Well Angular with a total of 2 Stones and a tie between Well Angular and Rounded with a total of 1 stone as shown in figure 2 above.
There are more Angular stones because the river does not get in the real stages of transporting loads as a result the stones stays in an angular shape in the upper course before becoming rounded in the middle course and lower course.

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