Terms in this set (...)
A coastal feature formed when waves erode through a small headland.
A long, narrow accumulation of sand or shingle formed by longshore drift, with one end attached to the land and the other, projecting out to sea, often with a curved (hooked) end.
An isolated piece of rock detached from the mainland by wave erosion.
An indentation at the foot of a cliff caused by wave erosion.
A gently sloping, rocky platform found at the foot of a retreating cliff and exposed at low tide.
A bar or spit connecting an island to the mainland, or another island.
When a spit extends such that it connects to another headland, often creating a lagoon on it's landward side.
Intertidal rock surfaces of low slope angle formed as a cliff retreats inland.
A coastal accumulation of varied types of sediment, usually of sand size or above.
Wave crests arrive parallel to the coastline, creating a uniform shaped beach.
Wave crests approach at an angle to the shoreline, encouraging drift of material from one end of the beach to the other.
Rock types are laid down parallel to the coastline.
Rock types are lard down perpendicular to the coastline, encouraging the formation of headlands and bays.
Small ridges or hills of sand found at the top of a beach, above the usual maximum reach of the waves.
A stack that has been eroded such that it is now fully submerged at high tide.
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