2 edition of Preliminary results of hydrologic studies at two recharge basins on Long Island, New York found in the catalog.
Preliminary results of hydrologic studies at two recharge basins on Long Island, New York
G. E. Seaburn
|Statement||by G. E. Seaburn.|
|Series||Hydrology and some effects of urbanization on Long Island, New York, Geological Survey professional paper 627-C, Geological Survey professional paper ;, 627-C.|
|Contributions||New York (State). Division of Water Resources.|
|LC Classifications||QE75 .P9 no. 627-C|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 17 p.|
|Number of Pages||17|
|LC Control Number||74605951|
CiteScore: ℹ CiteScore: CiteScore measures the average citations received per peer-reviewed document published in this title. CiteScore values are based on citation counts in a range of four years (e.g. ) to peer-reviewed documents (articles, reviews, conference papers, data papers and book chapters) published in the same four calendar years, divided by the number of deep recharge none Geology, GW recharge Accounts for subsurface losses BASETP Fraction of remaining ET from baseflow none Riparian vegetation Direct ET from riparian vegetation AGWETP Fraction of remaining ET from actvie GW none Marsh/wetlands extent Direct ET from shallow GW
Long-term hydrologic response is described within a rapidly developing watershed west of Washington, D.C. Data consist of up to 24 years of observed rainfall, basin discharge, and land use/land cover from four headwater basins of the Occoquan River. Three of the four study basins, ranging in size from 67 to km 2, are predominantly forest and mixed ://(ASCE)()(33). No research was found indicating groundwater recharge estimates in SFV and SFF basins for result comparison; however, Borges et al. () presented groundwater recharge estimations in two nearby hydrographic basins located partially on the same aquifer system, the Iguaçu (70, km 2) and Piquiri (24, km 2) basins; the results obtained
Hydrologic Conditions, Recharge, and Baseline Water Quality of the Surficial Aquifer System at Jekyll Island, Georgia, –13 By Debbie W. Gordon and Lynn J. Torak Results of the study indicated that the estimates of ground‐water recharge for both methods agree to within about 10 percent. Two approaches to the instantaneous recharge method, manual and automated, were also evaluated, and the results were statistically ://
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Preliminary Results of Hydrologic Studies at Two Recharge Basins on Long Island, New New York book By G. SEABURN HYDROLOGY AND SOME EFFECTS OF URBANIZATION ON LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK GEOLOGICAL SURVEY PROFESSIONAL PAPER C Prepared in cooperation with the New York State Department of Conservation, Division Preliminary results of hydrologic studies at two recharge basins on Long Island, New York, (Hydrology and some effects of urbanization on Long Island, New York) [G.
E Seaburn] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying :// Preliminary Results of Hydrologic Studies at Two Recharge Basins on Long Island, New York: Usgs Professional Paper C: Seaburn, G. E.: Books - s:// Get this from a library.
Preliminary results of hydrologic studies at two recharge basins on Long Island, New York. [G E Seaburn; New York (State). Division of Water Resources.; Geological Survey (U.S.),] Get this from a library. Preliminary results of hydrologic studies at two recharge basins on Long Island, New York.
[G E Seaburn; Geological Survey (U.S.),; New York (State). Division of Water Resources.; Nassau County (N.Y.). Department of Public Works.; Suffolk County Water Authority.; Suffolk County (N.Y.).
Board of Supervisors.] Noté /5. Retrouvez Preliminary Results of Hydrologic Studies at Two Recharge Basins on Long Island, New York: Usgs Professional Paper C et des millions de livres en › Livres anglais et étrangers › Nonfiction › Politics. Hydrologic Modeling of Large Drainage Basins should new information on the hydrology of the basin become available.
Development of the hydrologic model and evaluation of the two PMF scenarios required a wide variety of data for input and evaluation of model results. The data sets collected for //01/ Version 1.c of HydroBASINS was developed in two formats: In Format 1 (standard; without lakes), all sub-basins follow the standard concept of nested watersheds and are strictly derived from the underlying flow direction grids of HydroSHEDS by applying the area thresholds and Pfafstetter concept as described above.
Format 1 consists of 12 McGraw-Hill, New York Google Scholar Liu BZ, Yang DQ, Ye BS, Berezovskaya S (a) Long-term open-water season stream temperature variations and changes over Lena River basin in Siberia. Global Planet Change – CrossRef Google Scholar The U.S.
Geological is made up of six science mission areas: Climate and Land Use Change, Core Science Systems, Ecosystems, Energy and Minerals, Environmental Health, Natural Hazards and Water. Water's mission is to collect and disseminate reliable, impartial, and timely information that is needed ?sort=-date.
1. Assess the flows (usually involving a hydrologic study) 2. Determine flood elevations and the floodway (via a hydraulic analysis) 3.
Map the floodplain (SFHA) and floodway Flood studies conducted for the NFIP are prepared by mapping partners, including state and regional agencies and local :// Read the latest articles of Journal of Hydrology atElsevier’s leading platform of peer-reviewed scholarly literature Preliminary Hydrology Report Rev.
0 – October 2 2 TAWI RIVER BASIN CHARACTERIZATION Tawi River Basin (Figure ) is one of the major sub-basins of Chenab River (a tributary of the Indus River) in western parts of the Himalayas.
The river basin drains the area between N Lat. 32ᣞ 35’ and 33ᣞ 05’, and E Long. 74ᣞ 35’ and 75 However, the hydrologic results from small catchment studies in agricultural or forested areas will be presented primarily in the corresponding chapters on agri-culture and forest management (e.g.
Chapters 16 respectively), because the themes central to these chapters are well suited to include this information Preliminary analysis of a hydrologic data set includes a collection of methods and techniques which can be separated into three groups: (1) graphical representation; (2) numerical summaries and descriptive statistics; and (3) exploratory :// Simmons and Reynolds () reported decreases of as much as 70 percent in baseflow in streams draining Long Island, New York, from through In this manuscript results of a simplified water balance model, named Hydrological Model from Atmospheric and Terrestrial Water Balance (HATWAB) model , is presented and demonstrated for two basins, 1) the Limpopo river basin based on previously reported origi- nal data for the basin ; and 2) the Congo basin, based Measurement of groundwater recharge in eastern Long Island, New York, USA: Journal of Hydrology, vol.
79, p. Effects of topography and soil properties on recharge at two sites in an agricultural field Generalized estimates from streamflow data of annual and seasonal ground-water-recharge rates for drainage basins in New Multi-method groundwater recharge estimation at Eshito micro-watershed, Rift Valley Basin in Ethiopia Mintamer Ferede, Alemseged Tamiru Haile, David Walker, John Gowing & lower groundwater recharge, resulting in lower dry weather stream flows (ASCE, ).
However, according to Schueler (a, b) data demonstrating this effect are rare. Although Simmons and Reynolds () noted a reduction of dry weather flows after development in several urban watersheds in Long Island, New York, Evett et al.
Hydrographs of stream discharge were analyzed to determine ground‐water recharge for two small basins draining into Mirror Lake, New Hampshire. Two methods of hydrograph analysis developed for determining ground‐water recharge were evaluated, the instantaneous recharge method and the constant recharge method.
For the instantaneous recharge The assessment of spatial and temporal distribution of groundwater recharge is required as an input to develop the regional groundwater model in the Drava flood plain for more accurate simulations of different management scenarios.
WetSpass-M, a GIS-based spatially-distributed water balance model, was implemented to assess monthly, seasonal, and the annual averages of groundwater recharge Hydrologic classification for the purposes of guiding regionalisation analyses.
Classification has a long history of use in the regionalisation of hydrologic models that attempt to achieve continuous streamflow predictions in ungauged basins (e.g. Tasker ; Nathan and