how is a valley formed

how is a valley formed ?Valleys, rivers or glaciers are formed by eroding the rocks on the high ground. Water or ice flows through the mountains and it will erode both sides and format it with the surrounding mountains.

In mountainous areas, valleys are the main areas inhabited by people; Because the climate is preserved in the valleys and the soil is more efficient. The valleys provide lines for land roads and iron roads, large rivers can be used for transportation.

How do the valleys occur?

Rivers that flow from steep slopes (hillsides) will erode the rocks in depth. When the river bed is less than the slope, the river flows slower, it consists of a wide and shallow valley. Glaciers can create valleys in a way that is much stronger than rivers. The ice can be hundreds of feet thick and thus prints a large weight to the base of the valley. The rocks and pieces of stone at the bottom of the glacier are pushed with ice.

 

When the river follows a weak line like cracks in the rocks, it can shape a sheep. Some of the most extraordinary bays are the steep edge of the United States. There is another kind of steep-edged valley when there is a rare heavy rainfall in the sandbox areas, which leads to the flood of light. Strong floods open wide and deep grooves called ' valley ' or ' dry valley ' because they cannot be able to rain hard, sun-cooked soil.

Valleys can be submerged in areas where coastal lines are sinking or sea level rises. In this case, it consists of deep sea splits called Ria. When the deep glacier valleys are underwater, they form a very steep edge and a deep water fjord.

Life in the Valleys

The climate in a valley is usually much softer compared to the mountains. The valley edges provide protection from the wind and often fall into the mountains, leaving the valley drier than the rain or the abdomen. Mountain winds specific to some valleys bring warm or cold weather at certain times of the year. Cold air collapses into the valley by bringing more dew or fog than in the mountains.

In the valleys near a river mouth, the soil is thick and contains deposits that have been transported with the river. Agricultural products can be cultivated in these fertile deposits. In mountainous valleys, the soil is usually thinner and not very productive. Sheep farms around here are more common than farmland. In the steep valley slopes, farmers do the tararplayers to prevent water and soil from flowing.

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