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River Systems Of Thailand
Thailand
Thailand
has 25 river basins with 254 sub-basins. Rainwater is one of the most important sources of water. Thailand's water resource per capita is less than that of other countries in the region.[1] The two principal river systems of Thailand
Thailand
are the Chao Phraya and the Mekong
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Drainage System (geomorphology)
In geomorphology, drainage systems, also known as river systems, are the patterns formed by the streams, rivers, and lakes in a particular drainage basin. They are governed by the topography of the land, whether a particular region is dominated by hard or soft rocks, and the gradient of the land. Geomorphologists and hydrologists often view streams as being part of drainage basins. A drainage basin is the topographic region from which a stream receives runoff, throughflow, and groundwater flow
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Amphoe Ban Lat
Ban Lat (Thai: บ้านลาด, pronounced [bâːn lâːt]) is a district (amphoe) in the central part of Phetchaburi Province, western Thailand.Contents1 Geography 2 History 3 Administration 4 References 5 External linksGeography[edit] Neighboring districts are (from the north clockwise) Khao Yoi, Mueang Phetchaburi, Tha Yang, Kaeng Krachan and Nong Ya Plong of Phetchaburi Province. History[edit] Originally named Tha Chang (ท่าช้าง), it was renamed to Ban Lat in 1939.[1] Administration[edit] The district is subdivided into 18 subdistricts (tambon), which are further subdivided into 115 villages (muban)
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Nakhon Nayok River
The Nakhon Nayok River (Thai: แม่น้ำนครนายก, RTGS: Maenam Nakhon Nayok, Thai pronunciation: [mɛ̂ːnáːm náʔkʰɔːn naːjók]) originates in the Khao Yai National park. It flows heading to Southwest, passes the districts Mueang Nakhon Nayok, Ban Na and Ongkharak of Nakhon Nayok Province. It then joins the Prachin Buri River to become the Bang Pakong River in Ban Sang district, Prachinburi Province at Pak Nam Yothaka. The river is 130 kilometres (81 mi) long. Coordinates: 13°54′N 101°10′E / 13.900°N 101.167°E / 13.900; 101.167This article related to a river in Thailand is a stub
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Prachinburi River
The Prachin Buri River (Thai: แม่น้ำปราจีนบุรี, RTGS: Maenam Prachin Buri, pronounced [mɛ̂ː.náːm prāː.t͡ɕīːn būrīː]) begins at the confluence of the Phra Prong, Hanuman, and Prachantakham rivers in Kabin Buri District, Prachinburi Province. It passes the districts of Si Maha Phot, Mueang Prachinburi, and Ban Sang. The river merges with the Nakhon Nayok River to become the Bang Pakong River at the border of Ban Sang and Bang Nam Priao districts, Chachoengsao Province.This article related to a river in Thailand is a stub
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Amphoe Ban Sang
Ban Sang (Thai: บ้านสร้าง, pronounced [bâːn sâːŋ]) is the westernmost district (amphoe) of Prachinburi Province, central Thailand.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Administration 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] In the past the area of the district was dense forest with many wild elephants. Laotians from Vientiane moved to settle their village in the area, which they named Ban Chang (lit., Elephant village). Later the name changed to Ban Sang. Ban Sang district was established in 1905. Geography[edit] Neighboring districts are (from the northwest clockwise) Ongkharak, Mueang Nakhon Nayok, and Pak Phli of Nakhon Nayok Province, Mueang Prachinburi and Si Mahosot of Prachinburi Province, Ratchasan, Bang Khla, Khlong Khuean and Bang Nam Priao of Chachoengsao Province. The important water resource is the Prachinburi River. Administration[edit] The district is divided into nine sub-districts (tambon), which are further subdivided into 93 villages (muban)
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Prachinburi Province
Prachinburi Province
Prachinburi Province
(Thai: ปราจีนบุรี, RTGS: prachinburi, pronounced [prāː.t͡ɕīːn bū.rīː]) is a province (changwat) of Thailand. Neighboring provinces are (from north clockwise) Nakhon Ratchasima, Sa Kaeo, Chachoengsao, and Nakhon Nayok.Contents1 Geography 2 Symbols 3 Administrative divisions 4 Transport4.1 Roads 4.2 Rail5 Economy 6 References 7 External linksGeography[edit] The province is divided into two major parts, the low river valley of the Prachin Buri River, and the higher lands with plateaus and mountains of the Sankamphaeng Range, the southern prolongation of the Dong Phaya Yen mountains. In those areas are also two national parks, Khao Yai and Tab Larn National Park. Symbols[edit] The provincial seal shows the Bodhi tree. It symbolizes the first Bodhi tree
Bodhi tree
planted about 2,000 years ago in the temple Wat Si Maha Phot
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Bay Of Bangkok
The Bay of Bangkok
Bangkok
(Thai: อ่าวกรุงเทพ, RTGS: Ao Krung Thep, Thai pronunciation: [ʔàːw kruŋ tʰêːp]), also known as the Bight of Bangkok, is the northernmost part of the Gulf of Thailand, roughly extending from Hua Hin District to the west and Sattahip District
Sattahip District
to the east
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Prachin Buri River
The Prachin Buri River (Thai: แม่น้ำปราจีนบุรี, RTGS: Maenam Prachin Buri, pronounced [mɛ̂ː.náːm prāː.t͡ɕīːn būrīː]) begins at the confluence of the Phra Prong, Hanuman, and Prachantakham rivers in Kabin Buri District, Prachinburi Province. It passes the districts of Si Maha Phot, Mueang Prachinburi, and Ban Sang. The river merges with the Nakhon Nayok River to become the Bang Pakong River at the border of Ban Sang and Bang Nam Priao districts, Chachoengsao Province.This article related to a river in Thailand is a stub
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Phetchaburi River
The Phetchaburi River (Thai: แม่น้ำเพชรบุรี, RTGS: Maenam Phetchaburi, pronounced [mɛ̂ːnáːm pʰét.t͡ɕʰā.bū.rīː]) is a river in western Thailand. It has its source in the Tenasserim Hills, in the Kaeng Krachan National Park, Kaeng Krachan district and flows through Tha Yang, Ban Lat, Mueang Phetchaburi and mouths into the Bay of Bangkok in Ban Laem district. It is 210 kilometres (130 mi) long, most of which is within the Phetchaburi Province. It is the backbone of this province.This article related to a river in Thailand is a stub
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Kaeng Krachan National Park
Kaeng Krachan (Thai: แก่งกระจาน) is the largest national park of Thailand.[1] It is on the border with Burma, contiguous with the Tanintharyi Nature Reserve. It is a popular park owing to its proximity to the tourist town of Hua Hin.Contents1 Geography 2 History 3 Flora and fauna 4 Wild fruits 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksGeography[edit]Kaeng Krachan ReservoirThe park covers parts of the districts Nong Ya Plong, Kaeng Krachan, and Tha Yang of Phetchaburi
Phetchaburi
Province, and of Hua Hin
Hua Hin
of Prachuap Khiri Khan Province. It consists mainly of rain forest on the eastern slope of the Tenasserim Mountain Range. The highest elevation in the park is 1,513 meters, in a "joint area of Thailand
Thailand
and Myanmar"
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Amphoe Kaeng Krachan
Kaeng Krachan (Thai: แก่งกระจาน, pronounced [kɛ̀ŋ krā.t͡ɕāːn]) is a district (amphoe) of Phetchaburi Province, western Thailand.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Administration 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The district was created as a minor district (king amphoe) on January 1, 1988 by splitting off the three tambon Kaeng Krachan, Song Phi Nong and Wang Chan from Tha Yang district.[1] On November 3, 1993 it was upgraded to a full district.[2] Geography[edit] Neighboring districts are (from the north clockwise) Nong Ya Plong, Ban Lat and Tha Yang of Phetchaburi Province, and Hua Hin of Prachuap Khiri Khan Province. To the west is the Tanintharyi Division
Tanintharyi Division
of Myanmar. Most of the area of the district are the forested hills of the Kaeng Krachan National Park. Both the Phetchaburi and Pranburi River originate within these hills
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Amphoe Tha Yang
Tha Yang (Thai: ท่ายาง, pronounced [tʰâː jāːŋ]) is a district (amphoe) in the southern part of Phetchaburi Province, western Thailand.Contents1 Etymology 2 History 3 Geography 4 Administration 5 References 6 External linksEtymology[edit] In 1910, the western part of the district (which now is Kaeng Krachan District) was covered by dense forest. The main trees are Makha (Monkey Pod wood, Afzelia xylocarpa), Takhian (Ironwood, Hopea odorata) and Yang (Dipterocarpus alatus)
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Amphoe Mueang Phetchaburi
Mueang Phetchaburi (Thai: เมืองเพชรบุรี, pronounced [mɯ̄a̯ŋ pʰét.t͡ɕʰā.bū.rīː]) is the capital district (Amphoe Mueang) of Phetchaburi Province, western Thailand. History[edit] The district was established around 1903. The government named it Khlong Krachaeng because its center was located in Tambon Khlong Krachaeng. Geography[edit] Neighboring districts are (from the northeast clockwise) Ban Laem, Khao Yoi, Ban Lat, Tha Yang of Phetchaburi Province and the Bay of Bangkok. The important water resource is the Phetchaburi River. Administration[edit] The district is subdivided into 24 subdistricts (tambon), which are further subdivided into 184 villages (muban)
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Bang Pakong River
The Bang Pakong (Thai: แม่น้ำบางปะกง, RTGS: Maenam Bang Pakong, pronounced [mɛ̂ː.náːm bāːŋ pā.kōŋ]) is a river in east Thailand. The river originates at the confluence of the Nakhon Nayok River
River
and the Prachinburi River
River
at Pak Nam Yothaka in Ban Sang District, Prachinburi Province. It empties into the Gulf of Thailand
Thailand
in the northeastern tip of the Bay of Bangkok. The watershed of the Bang Pa Kong is about 17,000 square kilometres (6,600 sq mi)
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Amphoe Ban Laem
Ban Laem (Thai: บ้านแหลม, pronounced [bâːn lɛ̌ːm]) is a district (Amphoe) in the northeastern part of Phetchaburi Province, western Thailand.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Administration 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Originally, the area were Khwaeng Khun Chamnan and Phrommasan under Mueang Phetchaburi district. They were put together and upgraded to a full district in 1904.[1] Geography[edit] Neighboring districts are (from the southwest clockwise) Mueang Phetchaburi, Khao Yoi of Phetchaburi Province, Amphawa, Mueang Samut Songkhram of Samut Songkhram Province and the Bay of Bangkok. Administration[edit] The district is subdivided into 10 subdistricts (tambon), which are further subdivided into 73 villages (muban). There are two subdistrict municipalities (thesaban tambon) - Bang Thabun and Ban Laem. Ban Laem covers parts of tambon Ban Laem. Bang Thabun covers parts of tambon Bang Thabun and Bang Tabun Ok
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