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Interlocking spurs are found on any river jos 13
No. Meanders are features of the lower and middle course of a river, whereas interlocking spurs are features of the upper course, so the two do not cross. The river may weave slightly, but this is not a meander. It's more like the teeth of a zip, less curved then a meander. A meander is more a feature of deposition, and interlocking spurs are an erosional feature. But no. Meanders do not help interlocking spurs form.
An interlocking spur is a natural feature which occurs in a river's upper course, where upward erosion is the dominant force in determining the river's course. As the river wanders between banks that are far apart, the promontories of the hills tend to jut out into the river valley in a staggered formation, interlocked together in a formation like the teeth of a zip. These promontories are referred to as interlocking spurs. While similar in general appearance, the mechanism behind the formation of interlocking spurs is different to that behind meandering and they should not be confused. If the valley experiences glaciation, the interlocking spurs are foreshortened as the tips are sheared off. These are referred to as truncated spurs. by naseem kaid or messi
Sedimentary rocks are non-interlocking, whereas Igneous and Metamorphic rocks are all interlocking.
Fully Interlocking was created in 1977.
Spurs! Spurs! Spurs!
NO. A2, Slate is fissile - easily split. The antithesis of interlocking.
In the lower course of a river. At this point the river has enough energy to erode away the sides of the valley (interlocking spurs) resulting in a "u" shaped valley (instead of "v" shaped as is typical with the upper course of a river.