The History of the Environment
The History of the Environment
A Beautiful Memory that Attracts Modern Science and Art.
𝐄𝐭𝐡𝐢𝐨𝐩𝐢𝐚 𝐚𝐧𝐝 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐑𝐢𝐯𝐞𝐫 𝐍𝐢𝐥𝐞
|The Ethiopian Highland and the River Nile|
The Science of Evolution and the Symbiosis of the Indigenous Plants and their Soils.Prehistorically in Ethiopia, this receiving water system of plants and soils fulfilled in the past antiquity still their natural properties to withhold a large proportion of its water and its nourishment within its landscape's own mountain massif and deeper soils. This organic evolutionary optimized creation was then the biological tissue that was shielding the scene and gave protection against erosion. Furthermore, this organic protective and shielding mechanism executed at this remote time its natural character to save this precious water. This prepared then nature for the spare time in a still unknown dry season and this by a careful manner, typical for ancient and native organisms to gather the resources from the rains.
|Further Descriptions of Science within Evolution|
Historically, these large quantities of torrential precipitations were accumulated for a long time within the borders of Ethiopia, with the result that the total water flows in the country were greatly extended over time and at the same time subdued in its sudden and erosive overflows. These floodwaters were thus regularly swallowed by Ethiopia's geology, landscape and vegetation during each rainy period, and only after these were fully saturated did the abundance of rainwater begin to flow further into the Nile.
After the surprisingly long opposite turned detour of the Blue Nile's long journey towards the south and Ethiopia's capital Addis Ababa, the Blue Nile turns at last turns northwards and unites with the White Nile in Sudan and then continues to Egypt. Although the river Nile is very mighty when it, at last, arrive in Egypt, it can, of course, be seen as very odd how this classic river along its path from the Ethiopian Highland also is subdued to considerable losses of water. Due to leaks along its extremely long river path the River Nile is, of course, defeated with many forfeitures of water in soil permeability and evaporation. Furthermore, these countries receiving the water below the Ethiopian Highland are well known as warmer lowland areas; nevertheless, this water from Ethiopia finally arrives in Egypt in historical quantities.
In the case of reality and science, it's Ethiopia, with the large lake Tana that dominates and distributes this water to the River Nile and this thanks to the Blue Nile's long journey through the highlands of Ethiopia.
Located on a mountain ridge of Entoto Natural Park its crest forms a big water divider. The northern slope drains into the Blue Nile, and the precipitation from the southern slope will end up in the Awash River.
This topographical configuration of Entoto Natural Park's mountain crest has the curious result that two raindrops that simultaneously moist the soil of Entoto's mountain crest, only a centimetre apart from each other, will have quite different destinies. One waterway will, after a long journey through the River Nile reach the Mediterranean Sea. In contrast, the other watershed will pass through the city of Addis Ababa, eventually evaporating in the Danakil Desert*, as the Awash River never reaches the sea.