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As one of the world's most varied and productive ecosystems the region has always been of central importance for Cambodia's food supply.It proved capable of largely maintaining the Angkorean civilization, the largest pre-industrial settlement complex in world history.All Mekong riparian states have either announced or already implemented plans to increasingly exploit the river's hydroelectric potential.A succession of international facilities that dam the river's mainstream is likely to be the gravest danger yet for the entire Tonle Sap eco-region.Only a relatively small portion of the plain consists of fluviatile deposits of the young Mekong.The plain encompasses most of lowland Cambodia and the Mekong delta of Vietnam, a small part of southern Laos, and a small part of eastern Thailand in Chantaburi and Prachinburi Provinces.The Sekong, Sesan, and Srepok Rivers—collectively called the 3S Basin—are the dominant tributaries. At the southern end of the basin, the mainstream breaks up into a complex network of branching and reconnecting channels. The western and central parts of the southern basin make up the great lake.The lower Mekong basin experiences two monsoon periods: rain from May to October and a dry season from November to March.
The plain is about 800 kilometers from north to south and 600 kilometers from east to west.Directly and indirectly it affects the livelihood of large numbers of a predominantly rural population.Due to ineffective administration and widespread indifference towards environmental issues, the lake and its surrounding ecosystem is coming under increasing pressure from over-exploitation and habitat degradation, fragmentation, and loss.Annual fluctuation of the Mekong's water volume, supplemented by the Asian monsoon regime causes a unique flow reversal of the Tonle Sap River.The Tonlé Sap Lake occupies a geological depression (the lowest lying area) of the vast alluvial and lacustrine floodplain in the lower Mekong basin, which had been induced by the collision of the Indian Plate with the Eurasian Plate.
The sediments vary in depth from at least 500 meters near the mouth of the Mekong to only about 30 meters at Phnom Penh, with bedrock outcroppings in isolated hills above the plain in several places.