Bamboo plates map of the Lad, one of the largest of the seven giant tectonically active plates in the world.
It shows the location of three major tectonian plates that formed over the last billion years, each around 3,000 meters (9,000 feet) wide.
The plates are: the Lid, the North-West Plate, and the South-East Plate.
The Lad is the oldest of the tecto-atmospheric plates, forming a giant rift between the South Pacific and the Pacific Ocean at the end of the Permian Period.
The Plate is the northernmost of the six plates.
The North-East plate is the biggest of the plates, measuring 1,500 meters (4,400 feet) across and 10 meters (33 feet) thick.
The South-West plate is smaller and less dense, measuring only about half as large.
All of these plates have been found to have the same orientation and are all connected by a single long, narrow, and shallow trench.
The top plate of the Lidd, which is located at the northern end of this trench, was formed by the collision of the oceanic plate with a continental plate that is at the southern end.
The plate, which formed at the bottom of the basin, is a deep trench, roughly 2,000 kilometers (1,500 miles) long, and about 200 meters (660 feet) deep.
It is surrounded by a deep trough that lies between it and the continental plate, and is called the Peruvian Plate.
The Lad was created by an event called the Tectonic Convergence.
A collision of two plates is caused by the gravitational pull of two other plates.
As the two plates collide, they cause the earth to tilt, which causes the earth’s mantle to shift, or “flip.”
When the mantle is at its highest level, it is able to resist the pull of the two larger plates by absorbing some of the energy of the collision.
The tilt causes the two large plates to collapse, and these smaller plates to slide underneath the Earth, eventually causing a catastrophic earthquake.
This process is called plate tectonics.
The Peruvian plate is tilted by more than 10 meters, and it collapses beneath the Earth and the two smaller plates.
There are five major plates that form the Lad.
The Lid plate, located between the two Peruvian plates, is the largest and has an area of about 2,400 square kilometers (600 square miles).
This plate is made up of two main plates, and its area is about 1,000 square kilometers or about 2.5 square miles.
The Middle Plate is located on the southern edge of the northern Permio-Pacific plate, between the northern and southern plates.
It has an average thickness of about 50 meters (150 feet), and its thickness extends to more than 200 meters.
This plate has an overall area of approximately 400 square kilometers, or about 1.4 square miles, and has a total mass of about 1 billion tons.
On the North Pole, the South Pole, and South-Eastern Plate, the tumbling of the continental plates results in the displacement of the earth from the north pole to the south pole.
The large plate of Perm-Perm, which lies between the North and South Poles, has an approximate thickness of 50 meters and a thickness of nearly 200 meters, respectively.
This is the southernmost of all the plates in North America, and was formed in the last 10 million years.
In addition to the four large plates, there are three smaller plates that have not yet been named, but are believed to form a large depression between the plate of Earth and a crustal ridge that is known as the Periglacial Ridge.
These smaller plates are not named because they do not form a single rift, but because they are not connected by any tectonal rift.
The southernmost plate of this ridge, the Lett, is about 2 kilometers (0.8 miles) wide and consists of two large, roughly equal plates, the Peridot and the Peridiast, each about 4 kilometers (2 miles) across.
The other smaller plates form a ridge in between the Periclysts, with a total area of less than 1,200 square kilometers.
At the base of the ridge, a series of small earthquakes, known as earthquake earthquakes, occur, and then the entire ridge collapses, creating the Perlid Plate.
This large, high-density plate, however, is not connected to the Perlinian Plate by any fault.
Because of the size of this plate, the Teton Plate has been identified as the second largest tectone in the North American continent.
It forms an east-west plate, or the Ledge Plate, which extends about 2 miles (3 kilometers) across, and covers an area about 2 million square kilometers in area.
The Teton and Perlids are both connected by fault