Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
In any flood prediction study, the most important tools are hydrographs that reflect the change of surface water flow discharge by time after each rainfall occurrence. These hydrographs are in the form of single peak curves, where the peak discharge value is one representation of the historical flood occurrences. In flood calculations , hydrograph concept and its various properties and features are important for successful applications. Various basic hydrograph concepts such as natural, unit, dimensionless , instantaneous , and synthetic are presented with relationships among them and the significance of each one for peak flood discharge calculations. Furthermore, starting from the simplest rational method for flood peak discharge calculation , various comparatively more sophisticated alternatives are also explained in detail among which are Snyder, the Soil Conservation Service (SCS) , and geomorphological approaches. Finally, the most commonly used rational method irrationality is explained leading to innovative rational methodology for the first time in this book.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Aron, G., & White, E. L. (1982). Fitting a gamma distribution over a synthetic unit hydrograph. Water Resources Bulletin, 18(1), 95–98. CrossRef
As-Sefry, S., Şen, Z., Al-Ghamdi, S. A., Al-Ashi, W., & Al-Baradi, W. (2004). Strategic groundwater storage of Wadi Fatimah- Makkah region Saudi Arabia. Saudi Geological Survey, Hydrogeology Project Team, Final.
Bhunya, P. K., Mishra, S. K., & Berndtsson, R., (2003). Simplified two parameter gamma distributions for derivation of synthetic unit hydrograph. Journal of Hydrologic Engineering, ASCE, 8(4), 226–230.
Bras, R. L. (1989). Hydrology: An Introduction to Hydrological Sciences. Reading, M.A: Addison-Wasley.
Chow, V. T., Maidment, D. R., & Mays, L. W. (1988). Applied hydrology. St. Louis, MO: McGraw-Hill Publishing Company.
Croley, T. E. (1980). Gamma synthetic hydrographs. Journal of Amsterdam Hydrology, 47, 41–52. CrossRef
Diaz-Granados, M. A., Valdes, J. B., & Bras, R. L. (1983). A derived flood frequency distribution based on the geomorphologic-climatic IUH and density function of rainfall excess. Report No. 292, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA.
Doodge, J. C. I. (1959). A general theory of the unit hydrograph. Journal Geophysical Research, 64, 241–256. CrossRef
Gupta, V. K., Waymire, E., & Wang, C. T. (1980). A representative of an instantaneous unit hydrograph from geomorphology. Water Resources Research, 16(5), 855–862. CrossRef
Kirshen, D. M., & Bras, R. L. (1983). The linear channel and its effect on the geomorphologic IUH. Journal of Hydrology, 65, 175–208. CrossRef
Linsley, R. K., Kohler, M. A., & Paulhus, J. L. H. (1958). Hydrology for engineers (pp. 150–160). New York: McGraw-Hill.
Linsley, R. K., Kohler, M. A., & Paulhus, J. L. H. (1982). Hydrology for engineers (3rd ed., p. 508). New York: McGraw-Hill.
Nash, J. E. (1957a). Discussion of “Frequency of discharges from ungaged catchments”. Eos (Transactions, American Geophysical Union), 38(6), 963–969. CrossRef
Nash, J. E. (1957b). The form of the instantaneous unit hydrograph. International Association of Science Hydrology 45.
Nash, J. E. (1958). Determining run-off from rainfall. P. I. Civil Engineering, 10, 163–184.
Nash, J. E. (1959a). The effect of flood-elimination works on the flood frequency of the river Wandle. Proceedings of the Institution of Civil Engineers, 13, 317–338. CrossRef
Nash, J. E. (1959b). Systematic determination of unit hydrograph parameters. Journal of Geophysical Research, 64(1), 111–115. CrossRef
Rodriguez-Iturbe, I., & Valdes, J. B. (1979). The geomorphic structure of hydrologic response. Water Resources Research, 18(4), 877–886. CrossRef
Şen, Z. (2010). Fuzzy logic and hydrological modeling (pp. 340). Taylor and Francis Group, CRC Press Publishers.
Şen, Z. (2014) Philosophical, logical and scientific perspectives in engineering (p. 260). Berlin: Springer-Nature.
Sherman, C. W. (1931). Frequency and Intensity of Excessive Rainfall at Boston. Transactions ASCE, 95, 951–960.
Singh, V. P. (1988). Hydrologic systems: Rainfall-runoff modeling, vol. 1. Englewood: NJ Prentice Hall.
Snyder, F. F. (1938). Synthetic unit hydrographs. Transactions American Geophysics Union, 19, 447–454. CrossRef
Soil Conservation Service (SCS). (1971). National engineering handbook, section 4: Hydrology. Springfield, VA: USDA.
Soil Conservation Service (SCS). (1986). Urban hydrology for small watersheds (Technical Report 55). Springfield, VA.
Strahler, A. N. (1950). Equilibrium theory of slopes approached by frequency distribution analysis. American Journal of Science, 248(673–696), 800–814. CrossRef
Strahler, A. N. (1952). Hypsometric (area-altitude) analysis of erosional topography. Geological Society of America Bulletin, 63, 1117–1142.
Taylor, A. B., & Schwartz, H. E. (1952). Unit-hydrograph lag and peak flow related to basin characteristics. Transactions American Geophysical Union, 33, 235–246.
Troutman, B. M., & Karlinger, M. R. (1985). Unit hydrograph approximations assuming linear flow through topologically random channel networks. Water Resources Research, 21, 743–754. CrossRef
- Hydrograph and Unit Hydrograph Analysis
- Chapter 4