Last edited by Tenos
Tuesday, July 14, 2020 | History

2 edition of Simulating hydrologic behavior on Ouachita Mountain drainages found in the catalog.

Simulating hydrologic behavior on Ouachita Mountain drainages

T. L. Rogerson

Simulating hydrologic behavior on Ouachita Mountain drainages

by T. L. Rogerson

  • 313 Want to read
  • 36 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Forest Experiment Station in [New Orleans, La.] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Drainage -- Arkansas.,
  • Hydrology -- Arkansas.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementThomas L. Rogerson.
    SeriesUSDA Forest Service research paper SO ; 119, Forest Service research paper SO -- 119.
    ContributionsSouthern Forest Experiment Station (New Orleans, La.)
    The Physical Object
    Pagination9 p. :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15210174M

    ISBN e-book This edition published in the Taylor & Francis e-Library, “To purchase your own copy of this or any of Taylor & Francis or Routledge’s collection of thousands of eBooks please go to ” ISBN Master e-book ISBN. Books at Amazon. The Books homepage helps you explore Earth's Biggest Bookstore without ever leaving the comfort of your couch. Here you'll find current best sellers in books, new releases in books, deals in books, Kindle eBooks, Audible audiobooks, and so much more.

    Abstract. Land development activities such as agriculture, clear cutting, peat mining, and the planting of forest plantations on wetlands can affect the hydrologic behavior of these ecosystems by affecting their water storage and release patterns on the landscape. The goal of the WW hydrologic modeling team was to develop a hydrologic model that could capture potential effects of long term changes in climate, land cover, and water use on the hydrology of the Willamette River Basin (WRB). To do this, we developed a modeling component for Willamette Envision called the Willamette Hydrology Model (WHM).

    ODOT Roadway Drainage Manual November Hydrology Chapter 7 HYDROLOGY HYDROLOGIC DESIGN GUIDELINES Definition Hydrology is defined as: “The science and study concerned with the occurrence, circulaton, i distribution and properties of the waters of the earth and its atmosphere, including precipitation, runoff and groundwater.”. Drainage is the removal and disposal of excess water. Two separate principles are involved in drainage work. These are surface and subsurface drainage. Future needs for hydrologic analysis for environmental concerns associated with drainage systems may exceed needs for capacity determinations for damage reductions.


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Simulating hydrologic behavior on Ouachita Mountain drainages by T. L. Rogerson Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Rogerson, T.L. Simulating hydrologic behavior on Ouachita Mountain drainages. [New Orleans, La.]: Southern Forest. Rogerson, T. Simulating hydrologic behavior on Ouachita Mountain drainages.

Research Paper SO Fayetteville, AR, USDA Forest Service, Southern Forest. Essay/Research Paper - Simulating Hydrologic Behavior on Ouachita Mountain Drainages - Thomas L.

Rogerson. University. McMaster University. Course. Hydrologic Modelling (Earth Sc 4W03) Uploaded by. Kamran Khurshid. Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http Author: Thomas L.

Rogerson. A multidimensional, mountain-scale, thermal-hydrologic (TH) numerical model is presented for investigating unsaturated flow behavior in response to decay heat from the radioactive waste repository in the Yucca Mountain unsaturated zone (UZ), Nevada.

The model, consisting of both two-dimensional (2-D) and three-dimensional (3-D) representations of the UZ repository system, is based on the. Inferences with respect to the hydrologic behavior of a West Coast forested mountain soil are based on measurement of the water potential field during the wetting and drainage.

The objectives of this work were: 1) to create a semi-physically based hydrologic model in semi-distributed to sub-basins approach and based on GIS and Remote Sensing tools and, 2) to simulate the hydrologic responses of the Grande River Basin, thus creating an important tool for management and planning of water resources for region.

Hydrology has a long history dating back to several millennia (Biswas ).However, the birth of hydrologic modeling can be traced to the s when Mulvany developed a method for computing the time of concentration and hence the rational method for computing peak discharge which is still used for urban drainage design, Darcy who conducted experiments on flow-through sands and.

HYDROGEOLOGY LECTURE NOTES PRINTED ON 5 MAY 1 Chapter 1 – Introduction to Hydrogeology The Properties of Water Pure water (H 2O) is: Clear, colorless - No discernable taste or smell - At 1 atmosphere. The hydrologic cycle is the circulation of water through the hydrosphere which extends to about 14 km to the atmosphere and about 1 km into the earth crust.

The hydrological cycle has various components as shown in Figure () and there is a continuous interchange of water among these different components of. The model is able to simultaneously simulate the transient and highly variable hydraulic behavior of all three outlets of the karst system: the estavelle (QE) alternately operates as a spring and as a swallow hole, QA acts as an intermittent overflow spring, while QS is permanent, although with marked discharge variations (Fig.

Simulating hydrologic and hydraulic processes throughout the Amazon River Basin R. Beighley,1*,2 T. Dunne,3 Y. He,1 V. Gummadi1 4 1 Civil, Construction and Environmental Engineering, San Diego State University. Drainage Guidelines, Chapter 10 and the AASHTO Drainage Manual, Chapter 8.

Factors Affecting Floods In the hydrologic analysis for a drainage structure, it must be recognized that there are many variable factors that affect floods. Some of the factors which need to be.

The results indicate that the hydrologic behavior of small forested watersheds may be altered when only a small area is disturbed by roads.

Management of Mountain Watersheds, / Xixi Wang, Tingxi Liu, Dawen Yang, Zhongyi Qu, Calvin R. Clary, Carin Wunneburger, Simulating Hydrologic Effects of Raised Roads within a. 1 1 A HYDROLOGIC-HYDRAULIC MODEL FOR SIMULATING DUAL 2 DRAINAGE AND FLOODING IN URBAN AREAS: APPLICATION TO A 3 CATCHMENT IN THE METROPOLITAN AREA OF CHICAGO, IL 4 5 Leonardo S.

Nanía1, Arturo S. León2 Marcelo H. García3 6 1 Associate Professor, Dept. of Structural Mechanics and Hydraulic Engineering, Universidad de 7 Granada, Campus de. SOIL PROFILE DRAINAGE PROCESSES AND FUNCTIONS LZS / LZSN PERC = * INFILT * INFFAC * UZSN * UZS - LZS 33 UZSN LZSN From UZS To lower zone or groundwater Fraction to LZS To Groundwater To Lower Zone.

A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

Download Handbook of Hydrology By David R. Maidment – Introducing Hydrology’s New Benchmark Reference Here’s the first book in nearly 30 years to provide comprehensive coverage of the current state of hydrologic knowledge and practice–saving you hours of time tracking down the latest techniques in professional nt’s Handbook of Hydrology includes the contributions of.

A Hydrologic-Hydraulic Model for Simulating Dual Drainage and Flooding in Urban Areas: Application to a Catchment in the Metropolitan Area of Chicago, IL; Creator: Nanía, Leonardo S. León, Arturo S. García, Marcelo H. Abstract: A one-dimensional (1D) hydrologic-hydraulic model for simulating dual drainage in urban areas is presented.

In lake-rich landscapes, attributes of the catchments surrounding lakes—such as the ratio of catchment area to lake area and flow paths to and from the lake—influence the quantity and composition of water entering and leaving the lake itself (Kratz et al.

; Webster et al. ; Webster et al. ).Physical properties of the lake and its catchment help determine 1) the hydrologic. A one-dimensional (1D) hydrologic-hydraulic model for simulating dual drainage in urban areas is presented.

It consists of four modules: (1) rainfall-runoff transformation, (2) 1D flow routing on a street network, (3) flow interception at street inlets, and (4) flow interaction between surface water on the streets and the underground storm-water system by interfacing with the EPA-SWMM5 engine.required and the size of the drainage area to be analyzed, as follows: 1.

For the purpose of designing runoff treatment BMPs, a calibrated continuous simulation hydrologic model based on the EPA’s HSPF (Hydrologic Simulation Program-Fortran) should be used to calculate runoff and determine the water quality design flow rates.For drainage areas greater than 1 square mile ( square kilome ters), a brief hydrologic report shall be written describing the area, runoff characteristics, historical events, methods used in determining design flow, and the reason a particular method was used or not used.

On many projects, one report will suffice for all drainages; however, a.