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In summer, there are frequent showers and thunderstorms in the mountains.The mild, sunny days of autumn linger from early September until late October.Danube (1,075 km), Mures (768 km) runs westward between the Transylvanian Alps and the Bihor Mountains, Olt (736 km) forms a wide valley in the mountains before reaching the Wallachian Plain, Prut (716 km) which forms Romania's border with Moldova meets the Danube River just west of the Danube Delta, Siret (596 km) and Bistrita (290 km) rivers are the major waterways in Moldavia, Ialomita (410 km) and Arges (344 km) rivers cross eastern Wallachia near Bucharest.Other Romania's rivers are: Somes (388 km), Jiu (331 km), Buzau (324 km), Timis (242 km), Jijia (307 km), Barlad (289 km), Dambovita (268 km), Bega (180 km), Tarnava Mare (246 km), Crisul Alb (240 km), Vedea (238 km), Moldova (237 km), Barlad (207 km), Tarnava Mica (196 km), Prahova (193 km), Neajlov (186 km), Oltet (185km), Somesul Mic(186 km), Suceava (178 km) and Aries (166 km).Precipitation is heaviest in Transylvania and in the Carpathian Mountains, where an average of 53 inches of rain and snow fall each year.Dobrojea is Romania's warmest and driest region, with less than 15 inches of annual rainfall. Moldoveanu at 2544 m, 8346 ft) cross Romania from the north to the southwest.Romania's average annual temperature is 11C (52F) in the south and on the coast, 2C (36F) in the mountains.
Around Transylvania, the mountains formed Europe's longest volcanic chain; the only remaining volcanic lake is St. The central Transylvanian Basin is separated from the Plain of Moldavia on the east by the Carpathian Mountains and separated from Walachian Plain on the south by Transylvanian Alps.
The river has become an important source of hydroelectric power and of irrigation water for farming.
Romania's rivers are mainly tributaries of the Danube.
A unified basin-wide stratigraphic model would greatly alleviate these difficulties and facilitate research into the wider significance of these loess records.
Therefore we review the existing stratigraphic schemes and define a new Danube Basin wide loess stratigraphy based around a synthetic type section of the Mošorin and Stari Slankamen sites in Serbia.
However, this vast loess province lacks a unified stratigraphic scheme.