Actually a very good video. My one quibble is with the introduction, when the narrator talks about mountain streams "carving" their gorges. The puzzle of how small streams could possibly carve out deep bedrock canyons is an ongoing research problem, and is difficult to resolve from a gradualistic perspective.
I've been reading this 1995 paper by the ever-erudite Australian geomorphologist C.R.Twidale, in which he discusses the loss of status of his field of specialization within the greater sphere of geology. Geomorphology originated as the study of landscapes, and was very observation-driven in the early years, but currently appears to have become dominated by model-driven process theory. Clifford Ollier, a fellow Australian, restates this another way in his discussion on the origin of mountains:
"Unfortunately those wrestling with these problems usually ignore the directly observable evidence of the ground surface. The greatest weight is given to obscure geophysical evidence, while the most obvious and readily available evidence, the topography, is ignored. Yet, as Petriovsky (1985) expressed it: 'The study of the relief of the earth is much easier and cheaper than the study of the earth's depths and uses direct observation.' Ideas about mountain building have been subject to fads throughout the history of earth science. The shrinking earth, geosynclines, and latterly plate tectonics have all provided 'answers,' usually flawed by the scientific fallacy of a single cause, and biased by selective evidence and the rule of dogma. Gansser (1991) wrote, 'During the classical exploration in the 19th and early 20th centuries, the ratio between facts and theories was 1:0.5. Plate tectonics changed it to 1:3 and with geophysics, geochemistry and structural analysis the ratio became 1:5.' I suspect that with the dominance of modeliing it is now 1:10. It would be nice to reverse this sorry state of affairs. This paper is an appeal to geomorphologists to start from their own factual information in the study of major landforms, rather than foliow simplistic theories derived from other sources." (http://www.glaciologia.it/wp-content/uploads/Supplementi/FullText/SGFDQ_III_3_FullText/3_SGFDQ_III_3_1999_Ollier_49_60.pdf)
In the lower map, the location of the house is marked by a yellow pushpin inside the solid red square. Some geological background--this poor house has the misfortune to apparently lie directly upon the contact between two carbonate formations (marked by the white dotted line), and to also be on the erosive edge of a bend in the river. Both factors probably contributed to the demise of this particular home, which was eventually set on fire: https://tinyurl.com/nw7mfd2
One thing to notice is how straight the cliff edge is upon which the house is built. Knowing that, I'd have to say that if I had a house located on the straight cliff edges within the dotted red squares I've made on the map, I'd be worried.
"The video clip shows the cliff where the fall initiated, near the ledge close to the skyline. Then, below the ledge, you can see the talus cone, which are rocky bits along the slope. The really large boulders that fell down and ruined the house have carved out soil ruts as the boulders rolled downhill." http://geographyeducation.org/2014/01/30/gravity/
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