• microbial
  • The aim of this study was to perform a large-scale metagenomic analysis of three major hot springs located in central India namely, Badi Anhoni, Chhoti Anhoni, and Tattapani at two geographically distinct regions (Anhoni and Tattapani), to uncover the resident microbial community and their metabolic traits. (frontiersin.org)
  • A new facultative chemolithoautotrophic arsenite (As III )-oxidizing bacterium TCC9-4 was isolated from a hot spring microbial mat in Tengchong of Yunnan, China. (frontiersin.org)
  • steam
  • Southbound drivers on U.S. Route 395 sometimes stop in Bridgeport to report a fire at the junction, thinking the steam rising from Hot Creek was smoke. (wikipedia.org)
  • With numerous jets of white steam emitting from gushing hot springs, this area is a must see destination for Beppu sightseers. (wikipedia.org)
  • site
  • The Kanniya Hot Springs (Sinhalese: කන්නියා උණුදිය ලිං, Tamil: கன்னியா வெந்நீரூற்று) is a site with hot wells located in Trincomalee, Sri Lanka. (wikipedia.org)
  • On 9 September 2011, the seven hot water wells, Chaitya mound and other scattered building ruins in the site were formally recognised by the Government as an archaeological protected site in Sri Lanka. (wikipedia.org)
  • The site was first called Ojo Toro (bull spring) by Captain Martinez when he stopped at the site and saw bulls watering at the springs in 1785. (wikipedia.org)
  • On August 24, 1818, the Quapaw Indians ceded the land around the hot springs to the United States in a treaty after having been forced to a reservation south of the site. (wikipedia.org)
  • Gwisho hot-springs is a rare site for its large quantity of preserved animal and plants remains, located in Lochinvar National Park, Zambia. (wikipedia.org)
  • mountains
  • Mahabharata, the Hindu epic notes that hot well is near Gokarna bay, in the middle of the ocean and is the island shrine of Uma's consort Shiva, known in the three worlds and worshiped by all peoples from the subcontinent, including the native tribes Naga, Deva and the Yaksha, the rivers, ocean and mountains. (wikipedia.org)
  • The hot springs are located at an altitude of 5,782 feet (1,762 m) and sheltered from heavy winds by nearby mountains. (wikipedia.org)
  • The mountains within the park are also managed within this conservation philosophy in order to preserve the hydrological system that feeds the springs. (wikipedia.org)
  • In December 1804 William Dunbar and George Hunter made an expedition to the Ouachita Mountains and the springs at the request of President Thomas Jefferson, to study the native peoples and flora and fauna. (wikipedia.org)
  • high
  • By cutting, polishing, and thinly sectioning blocks of chert (layers of crystallized silica formed by the ancient hot springs) from the deposit and then examining the preserved fossils with high-powered microscopes, the authors were able to describe in intricate detail the anatomy and morphology of a Jurassic Equisetum for the first time. (eurekalert.org)
  • local
  • After he regained his health following two years of bathing in the hot water and eating local foods, he returned home to his plantation on the Red River in Louisiana. (wikipedia.org)
  • notes
  • Because these plants were located in a hot spring," notes Channing, "the normal preservation processes were replaced by a process of cellular permineralization--plant tissues and cells were permeated by water containing dissolved silica, which was precipitated prior to plant decay and resulted in magnificent three-dimensional preservation of complete plants. (eurekalert.org)
  • According
  • According to the records at the Mono County Museum in Bridgeport, Sam Fales transferred control of the facilities to J.M. Mawer in 1908, but lived at the hot springs until his death in 1933 at the age of 104. (wikipedia.org)
  • sites
  • In 1904, in a report by the Governor of New Mexico to the Secretary of the Interior, Faywood was identified as one of the more popular hot springs sites with "excellent hotel accommodations. (wikipedia.org)
  • City
  • Statistics from the Beppu City Hall show that more than 130,000 tons of hot spring water gushes from the ground every day. (wikipedia.org)
  • Hot Springs National Park is a United States National Park in central Garland County, Arkansas, adjacent to the city of Hot Springs, the county seat. (wikipedia.org)
  • Incorporated January 10, 1851, the city has been home to Major League Baseball spring training, illegal gambling, speakeasies and gangsters such as Al Capone, horse racing at Oaklawn Park, the Army and Navy Hospital, and 42nd President Bill Clinton. (wikipedia.org)
  • almost
  • The Faywood Hot Springs Hotel, which could serve up to 125 guests, was one-storied, with a three-sided courtyard and an almost 900 feet (270 m) long veranda. (wikipedia.org)
  • near
  • But the discovery of a near-intact and extremely well-exposed fossil hot spring deposit of Jurassic age at San Agustin Farm led them to some amazing discoveries--not the least of which was the hot spring itself. (eurekalert.org)
  • They were believed to be those of an Apache man who was injured near the springs during an intercepted raid of a settler's family and thrown into the hot spring by a cavalry soldier, who was later acquitted but court-martialed. (wikipedia.org)
  • spot
  • It continues that the Koneshwara Temple and Hot water spring is the next pilgrimage spot for Hindus en route south following Kanyakumari of the early Pandyan kingdom and Tamiraparni island (Kudiramalai) and that worshipers should fast for three days at the temple. (wikipedia.org)
  • This ecotourism spot consists of one cool water pool and one hot water pool of 500 square meters with a depth of one to two meters. (indonesia-tourism.com)
  • made
  • Crack open the shell and serve the egg in seasoned bonito dashi (Japanese stock) for breakfast, or in a light sauce made with mirin, dashi and soy sauce with chopped spring onions sprinkled over the top. (wikipedia.org)
  • valley
  • There was agreement among the tribes that they would put aside their weapons and partake of the healing waters in peace while in the valley. (wikipedia.org)
  • agriculture
  • Since 1964 using hot springs for salt production has been banned, however, using them for agriculture and aqua farming of fish has continued for the moment. (wikipedia.org)
  • feet
  • A 413 feet (126 m) deep test well did not yield water hotter than 100 °F (38 °C). The water from the spring is reported as 180 °F (82 °C). U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Fales Hot Springs, California Durham, David L. (1998). (wikipedia.org)