the part of the seashore between the high-water and and low-water marks.
(1) The part of the shore, lying between the berm crest and the ordinary low water mark, which is ordinarily traversed by the uprush and backrush of the waves as the tides rise and fall. (2) The same as the beach face where unconsolidated material is present. (3) (SMP) In general terms, the beach between mean higher high water and mean lower low water.
the part of the coastline between the high-water mark and the low-water mark.
Shore between high and low water - see also intertidal.
the section of a beach that stretches from the flat area below the low-tide level to the top of the high-tide water level.
The marine zone between the upper limit of wave wash at high tide and the low-tide mark.
The shore between the average line of the flow tide and the average line of the ebb tide.
The portion of a beach that lies nearest to the sea, extending from the low-tide line to the high-tide line.
the seaward sloping portion of the beach within the normal range of tides.
The strip of land between the ordinary high and low water marks that is alternately covered and uncovered by the flow of the tide. Often used synonymously with "wet sand beach."
The part of the shore lying between the mean high water line and the low water mark which is ordinarily traversed by the rising and falling tides and which is held in trust by the State of Connecticut for the public interest and use.
Land between the low water mark and high water mark, covered and uncovered by the ebb and flow of the tide.
the intertidal zone, usually limited to beaches and other shorelines with shallow gradients.
the part of the sea shore between high and low tide
The land on a water-side property that lies between the high-water mark and the low-water mark.
the area lying above the high tide level.
Land between and high-and low^-tide lines. The owner owns absolutely up to the high-tide marks, but is subject to the right of the public to the low-tide line.
The lowest segment of a beach, between lowest tide and the berm crest, covered by most daily tides, technically between the "lowest low water" line and the "ordinary high water" line.
the area between mean low water and mean high water.
The part of a parcel of land lying between the high water mark and the water mark.
The sloping portion of a beach profile that lies between a berm crest (or, in its absence, the upper limit of wave swash at high tide) and the low water mark of the backrush of the wave swash at low tide. This term has been used synonymously with beach face, although the foreshore can also contain some of the flat portion of the profile below the beach face. See Komar (1976).
The foreshore, also called the intertidal or littoral zone, is that part of a beach that is exposed by the low tides and submerged by high tides. This area can include many different types of habitats, including steep rocky cliffs, sandy beaches or vast mudflats. The area can be a narrow strip, as in Pacific islands that have only a narrow tidal range, or can include many meters of shoreline where shallow beach slope interacts with high tidal excursion.