2 edition of Regionalization of low-flow characteristics of Tennessee streams found in the catalog.
Regionalization of low-flow characteristics of Tennessee streams
Roy H. Bingham
by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Geological Survey, Open-File Services Section, Western Distribution Branch in Nashville, Tenn, Lakewood, Colo
Written in English
|Statement||R.H. Bingham ; prepared in cooperation with the Tennessee Department of Health and Environment, Division of Water Management.|
|Series||Water-resources investigations report -- 85-4191.|
|Contributions||Tennessee. Division of Water Management., Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 63 p. :|
|Number of Pages||63|
Kentucky Water Resources Annual Symposium Sponsored by Methods for Estimating Low-Flow Frequencies of Unregulated Streams in Kentucky, been paired with three deciduous dominated streams with similar physical characteristics for a total of eighteen study streams. A 30 m segment (“reach”) was established in each. 1. Riparian vegetation in dry regions is influenced by low-flow and high-flow components of the surface and groundwater flow regimes. The duration of no-flow periods in the surface stream controls vegetation structure along the low-flow channel, while depth, magnitude and rate of groundwater decline influence phreatophytic vegetation in the.
This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef. Szilagyi, Jozsef Zlotnik, Vitaly A. Gates, John B. and Jozsa, Janos Cited by: The hydrological variables included some describing average flow conditions, flow variability, floods, and low‐flow characteristics. 2. A principal components analysis showed that the interrelationship between many of the hydrological variables was high, and most variables correlated significantly with Principal Component 1 (PC1).Cited by:
Quantification of streamflow characteristics in ungauged catchments remains a challenge. Hydrological modeling is often used to derive flow time series and to calculate streamflow characteristics for subsequent applications that may differ from those envisioned by the modelers. While the estimation of model parameters for ungauged catchments is a challenging research task in itself, it is Cited by: phic Importance of “below bankfull” flows. and engineering focus has been on channel-forming flows & floods , below bankfull flows are important ecological.
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REGIONALIZATION OF LOW-FLOW CHARACTERISTICS OF TENNESSEE STREAMS R. H Bingham. ABSTRACT Procedures for estimating 3-day Z-year, 3-day lo-year, 3-day year, and -/-day lo-year low flows at ungaged stream sites in Tennessee are based on sur- face geology and drainage area Size: 3MB.
Get this from a library. Regionalization of low-flow characteristics of Tennessee streams. [Roy H Bingham; Geological Survey (U.S.); Tennessee. Division of Water Management.]. Get this from a library. Regionalization of winter low-flow characteristics of Tennessee streams.
[Roy H Bingham; Tennessee. Office of Water Management.; Geological Survey (U.S.)]. The low-flow characteristics of these continuous- and partial-record streamflow gaging stations were utilized in a regional regression analysis to produce equations for estimating the annual, seasonal, bimonthly, and monthly (November through April) 7-day, year low flows and the annual 7-day, 2-year low flow for ungaged streams in the.
Updating Low-Flow Statistics at USGS Streamgages and Regionalization of Selected Low-Flow Characteristics for Alabama Streams.
INTRODUCTION. As part of their mission to protect public health and aquatic ecosystems, Alabama state agencies need accurate and representative streamflow statistics to establish realistic and applicable criteria for Regionalization of low-flow characteristics of Tennessee streams book water quality and water quantity (fig.
Regionalization of low-flow characteristics of Arkansas streams Water-Resources Investigations Report By: A.H. Ludwig and Gary D. Tasker. Notes: none Unknown n/a complete none planned USGS Thesaurus aquifer diffusivity recession index areas inlandWaters ISO Topic Category geoscientificInformation inlandWaters environment Geographic Names Information System State of Tennessee n/a The coverage was created from a base map scale of.
WRIRRegionalization of low-flow characteristics of Arkansas streams WRIRFlow duration and low-flow characteristics of selected Arkansas streams WRIRFloodflow Frequency of Streams in the Alluvial Plain of the Lower Mississippi River in Mississippi, Arkansas, and Louisiana.
Low-flow characteristics for selected streams and regionalization of low-flow characteristics in Arkansas: U.S. Geological Survey Scientific Investigations Reportp. [Link]. Full text of "Regionalization of Low Flow Characteristics-northeastern and Northwestern Region" See other formats.
Basin characteristics were used as independent variables to estimate streamflow characteristics, also in standardized form, following Knight and others (). Estimated streamflow characteristics include measures of the magnitude, duration, frequency, timing, and rate of change of the annual hydrograph (Knight and others, ).
Predictive equations for the harmonic mean flow; the 7-day, 2-year low-few (7Q2); and the 7-day, year low-flow (7Q10) of ungauged Texas streams are developed using multiple regression analysis.
Low-flow characteristics have been determined by the USGS at streamgages in Indiana (Fowler and Wilson, ). Low-flow statistics investigated in that report include the 1- 7- and day.
availability for insectivorous fish communities in streams of the Tennessee River Valley: constancy (flow stability or tem-poral invariance), frequency of moderate flooding (frequency 2 Relating Streamflow Characteristics to Specialized Insectivores in the Tennessee River Valley: A Regional Approach annual or monthly low-flow values, or.
The paper intends to review the current status of low-flow hydrology — a discipline which deals with minimum flow in a river during the dry periods of the year. The discussion starts with the analysis of low-flow generating mechanisms operating in natural conditions and the description of anthropogenic factors which directly or indirectly Cited by: Valley Stream Flows.
This chart shows the approximate stage and flow of unregulated streams (streams with no dams) at selected sites throughout the Tennessee Valley. Flows are in cubic feet per second. • Estimated values ** Stage is the current depth of the stream at the gauge.
The Tennessee Ecoregion Delineation Project was conducted by the Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation (TDEC), Division of Water Pollution Control (WPC) and the EPA National Health and Environmental Effects Research Laboratory in Corvalis, Oregon.
Funding was provided by a. The revised single manual, renamed Technical Guidance Manual for Developing Total Maximum Daily Loads, Book II: Streams and Rivers, Part I: Biochemical Oxygen Demand/Dissolved Oxygen and Nutri- ents/Eutrophication, eliminates duplicative information on hydrodynamics and physical characteristics of streams and rivers, and on the interactions of.
Rivers and streams have many of the same economic, recreational, and environmental values and uses as lakes. However, the stresses associated with human use may have begun earlier on rivers because of their importance as transportation routes when roads were few and as sources of power when the Industrial Revolution was in its infancy in the United States.
The full text of this article hosted at is unavailable due to technical by:. Recommendations for. Estimating Flows to. Maintain Ecological Integrity in. Streams and Rivers in North Carolina. Submitted to the. The critical low-flow component is intended to minimize increases in the magnitude and duration of extreme low flows during drought conditions.?>55 R 96,(00/ BIOLOGICAL CRITERIA Technical Guidance for Streams and Small Rivers Revised Edition Project Leader and Editor Dr.
George R. Gibson, Jr. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Office of Science and Technology Health and Ecological Criteria Division M Street, SW () Washington, DC Principal Authors Dr. Michael T.
Barbour, Principal Scientist Dr. James B. Stribling.m ELSEVIER  Journal of Hydrology () Journal of Hydrology A review of baseflow recession analysis L.M.
Tallaksen* Department of Geography, University of Oslo, Postbox Blindern, Oslo, Norway Received 31 September ; revision accepted 5 May Abstract Recession analysis is a well-known tool in hydrological by: