Community Enhancement Programme open for applications Google+ Homepage BannerNews Publicans in Republic watching closely as North reopens further Twitter Google+ Latest CSO figures from Census 2016 show Donegal with a total population of 159,192, almost 73% of whom live in rural areas and just over 27% living in urban areas.Letterkenny, with a population of 19,274, is the largest town in the county. The fastest growing town in percentage terms between 2011 and 2016 was Donegal Town, which experienced 0.42% population growth.Of the 5,542 usual Donegal residents who moved in the year to April 2016, 4,341 moved elsewhere within the county.In total, 2,520 Donegal households moved, 363 of whom bought their new home with a mortgage or loan, while 1,712 rented their accommodation. WhatsApp By News Highland – May 11, 2017 Pinterest Census 2016 shows Donegal Town is the fastest growing town in the county Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows Pinterest Twitter RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Facebook Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programme Previous articleLevel of public consultation on 35km underground power line questionedNext articleJim Sheridan and Finn Harps pay tribute to Eunan ‘Busty’ Blake News Highland Facebook WhatsApp
Mineralogical and isotopic composition (Sr and Nd) of six dust samples, obtained from six widely spread ice-coring sites in Greenland, were analyzed in order to investigate the regional geographic variability of dust provenance. We show that long-range transport from eastern Asian deserts provides mineral dust with essentially the same composition to all elevated interior sites (Dye 3, Site A, GRIP, and NorthGRIP), while most material deposited at sites located closer to the edge and at lower altitude (Hans Tausen and Renland) derives from proximal source regions. No contribution from other sources is apparent at any of the interior sites from the mineralogical and isotopic composition of the dust samples, each of which represents several decades of dust deposition during the 17th-18th century. These results provide additional evidence that African and North American deserts do not play a significant role in the dust deposited over Greenland, which has implications for ice core record interpretation and atmospheric dust transport model validation.