On one of my pet projects, there is a chemical sea similar to the Black Sea if it had the saline content of Lake Natron; extreme density of chemicals in the soil and from vents. It's about the size of the Caspian Sea. The logistics of a chemical lake of that size are beyond me, what I'm asking is mainly what the coastlines would be like given the planet has constant hurricane force winds (which make landfall every so often.) Wind comes from a permanent cyclone at the planets polar region and travel south over the sea; a secondary cyclone encircles the inside of the basin in a counter-clockwise direction, creating the local wind current. As a baseline, suppose the lake was surrounded by rocky cliffs with sediment beaches on all sides. How would they shift on the lee side and the windward side? My assumption is deep gouges in the windward cliffs eventually disintegrating into nothing the closer they are to the shore with huge drifts of chemical-salt formations, and mostly carved into a total cliff without a beach, but I am uncertain of the lee side (the shore closest to the wind source.) I have thus far written it as an even slope with relatively mild geography in the shadow of the cliff. However, I also assume that on all sides there are counter-clockwise "scoops" of stone and arches, either of chemical formations or cliff stone, with larger drifts of sediment on the Eastern shore (as sand collides with the more stable cliff-rock).