2 edition of Ephemeral streams: hydraulic factors and their relation to the drainage net found in the catalog.
Ephemeral streams: hydraulic factors and their relation to the drainage net
Luna Bergere Leopold
Bibliography: p. 34.
|Statement||by Luna B. Leopold and John P. Miller.|
|Series||Physiographic and hydraulic studies of rivers, Geological Survey professional paper 282-A, Geological Survey professional paper ;, 282-A.|
|Contributions||Miller, John P. 1923-1961.|
|LC Classifications||QE75 .P9 no. 282-A|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 37 p.|
|Number of Pages||37|
|LC Control Number||71605614|
The hydraulic relationship between the stream and aquifer can be altered from hydraulic connection to disconnection when the pumping rate exceeds the maximum seepage flux of the streambed. This Cited by: An automated extraction tool was developed through the model builder technique in ArcGIS environment to delineate the basin morphometry. The basic requirements to run this tool are a SRTM data, and a pour point shapefile. The developed model will create necessary data required for morphometric analysis after the processing of the input data. The output from this model .
The CPP for stream design. Designing solutions for the stream corridor. Evaluating success of stream restoration designs. Conclusion. Chapter 5 – Stream Hydrology. Purpose. Introduction. Overview of design discharges. Probability. Gage analysis for flow frequency. A first-order stream is the smallest of the world's streams and consists of small tributaries. These are the streams that flow into and "feed" larger streams but do not normally have any water flowing into them. Also, first- and second-order streams generally form on steep slopes and flow quickly until they slow down and meet the next order Author: Amanda Briney.
Examples of aquifers and their development _____ 64 Valley of large perennial stream in humid region. _ _ 64 Valley of ephemeral stream in semiarid region _ _ _ by: Drainage Systems • Drainage system—A branched, hierarchical network of streams and tributaries • Valley—Where a drainage system is clearly established • Interfluve—High ground that separates valleys (“inter”=between, “fluvia”= rivers) • Drainage divide—The invisible line separating two drainage basins.
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The method developed for determining this interrelation allows an integration of the geographic and physiographic characteristics of a drainage basin with the channel characteristics; specifically, the interrelation of the length, number, and drainage area of streams of various sizes with their respective discharge, width, depth, velocity, slope, channel roughness, and.
Ephemeral streams: hydraulic factors and their relation to the drainage net, (Physiographic and hydraulic studies of rivers) Paperback – January Author: Luna Bergere Leopold. Get this from a library. Ephemeral streams: hydraulic factors and their relation to the drainage net.
[Luna B Leopold; John P Miller; Geological Survey (U.S.)]. These interrelations show that stream order is related to stream length, number of streams, drainage area, and discharge by simple exponential functions.
The relation of discharge to width, depth, velocity, slope, and other hydraulic factors can be approximated by simple power functions. Thus, any pair of these factors is related by exponential or power functions. The File Size: 4MB.
Get this from a library. Ephemeral streams: hydraulic factors and their relation to the drainage net. [Luna B Leopold; John P Miller; Geological Survey (U.S.),]. Leopold, L.B. and Miller, J.P. () Ephemeral Streams Hydraulic Factors and Their Relation to the Drainage Net.
length, number of streams, drainage area, and discharge by simple exponential functions. The relation of discharge to width, depth, velocity, slope, and other hydraulic factors can be approximated by simple power functions.
Thus, any pair of these factors is related by exponential or power by: T p. is debris or rising stage at debts. EPHEMERAL STREAMS D. Time t p. Note ot by of FIGURE 4.—Passage or a small bore in the rising stage of an ephemeral flow in an arroyo channel, Rio Puerco, a tributary to the Rio Grande.
Meander hydromorphology of ephemeral streams: Similarities and differences with perennial rivers. The geomorphology, hydrology and processes of ephemeral streams are poorly known and studies on the geomorphic characteristics of ephemeral meandering streams (EMS) are even less investigated.
Culvert and road locations have modified drainage patterns of ephemeral streams 2 and 3. Locations A and B become potential failure sites. Stream 3 is forced to accept more water below B due to inadequate drainage at A.
Estimating runoff. An ephemeral stream is one that flows only in direct response to precipitation. It receives little or no water from springs and no long-continued supply from melting snow or other sources (Bryan, ). By their nature, these streams are most common in arid and semiarid regions of the earth where precipitation is scant and a moisture deficiency exists most of the time.
Streams are a major part of the erosional process, working in conjunction with weathering and mass wasting. Much of the surface landscape is controlled by stream erosion, evident to anyone looking out of an airplane window. Streams are a major source of water, waste disposal, and transportation for.
Leopold, L. & Miller, J. Ephemeral streams-hydraulic factors and their relation to the drainage net. Ephemeral streams-hydraulic factors and their relation to the drainage by: 7.
The literature on ephemeral streams in general is not rich, and only one paper by Li et al. () was found to deal specifically with a modern example of ephemeral. Ephemeral streams - Hydraulic factors and their relation to the drainage net,Professional Paper A Geology of Saipan, Mariana Islands; Part 1, General geology,Professional Paper A.
From the consistency with which rivers of all sizes increase in size downstream, it can be inferred that the physical laws governing the formation of the channel of a great river are the same as those operating in a small one. One step towards understanding the mechanisms of operation is to describe many rivers of various by: Hydraulic Factors.
Hydraulic factors include depth, slope, and velocity of a stream. These factors are the characteristics which directly produce bank cutting, sediment transport, and the like.
Hydraulic factors tend to change channel cross-sectional shape, pool and riffle formation, and meander Size: 1MB.
In the southeastern United States, average annual discharge (Q) for surface streams scales linearly with drainage area A, allowing drainage area to be used in place of discharge (Schumm,Hack,Brush, ).Base-flow discharge in karst regions is also shown to be directly related to drainage area (Hess et al.,Hess and White,Quinlan and Ray, ).Cited by: The downstream hydraulic geometry relationships, i.e., the downstream variation of the water surface width W, the hydraulic depth H, and the mean velocity V at a constant flow frequency, represent the adaptation of channel geometry and flow dynamics to a given hydrological regime.
It has been reported that W, H, and V all tend to increase in the downstream direction for most Cited by: 6. Ephemeral streams: hydraulic factors and their relation to the drainage net: Field method for hillslope description: The flood control controversy; big dams, little dams, and land management: Flow resistance in sinuous or irregular channels: Fluvial processes in geomorphology.
Ephemeral streams _____. a. consist of a series of intertwined channels that are overloaded with sediment b. have flowing water either episodically or during a portion of the year c. have a channel that is highly sinuous (curvy) d.
divert flow from streams they have intersected through stream erosion.A dendritic stream consists of random merging of streams, with tributaries joining larger streams irregularly at acute angles generally developing in regions where the underlying structure does not significantly control the drainage.
Trellis stream drainage patterns develop on alternating bands of hard and soft strata, with long parallel. Leopold, LB, Miller, JP () Ephemeral streams: hydraulic factors, and their relation to the drainage net.
USGS Professional Paper Cited by: