Onset of submarine debris flow deposition far from original giant landslide

@article{Talling2007OnsetOS,
  title={Onset of submarine debris flow deposition far from original giant landslide},
  author={Peter J. Talling and Russell B. Wynn and Douglas G. Masson and Micheal Frenz and Bryan Thomas Cronin and Ralf Schiebel and A. M. Akhmetzhanov and Sünje Dallmeier-Tiessen and Sara Benetti and Phillip P. E. Weaver and Aggeliki Georgiopoulou and Christine Z{\"u}hlsdorff and Lawrence A. Amy},
  journal={Nature},
  year={2007},
  volume={450},
  pages={541-544}
}
Submarine landslides can generate sediment-laden flows whose scale is impressive. Individual flow deposits have been mapped that extend for 1,500 km offshore from northwest Africa. These are the longest run-out sediment density flow deposits yet documented on Earth. This contribution analyses one of these deposits, which contains ten times the mass of sediment transported annually by all of the world’s rivers. Understanding how this type of submarine flow evolves is a significant problem… 
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Hybrid flows comprising both turbidity current and submarine debris flow are a significant departure from many previous influential models for submarine sediment density flows. Hybrid beds containing
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