Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
Surface infiltration systems are generally preferred for managed aquifer recharge (MAR) because they offer the best opportunity for clogging control and water quality improvements through contaminant attenuation processes in the vadose zone. Vadose zone infiltration systems include infiltration trenches, galleries, shafts, pits, and dry wells. Vadose zone recharge systems are used to bypass low-permeability material present at or close to land surface and have the additional advantages of being largely subsurface features and providing an opportunity for contaminant attenuation processes in the unsaturated zone to occur. The main disadvantage of vadose zone infiltration systems is that they are prone to clogging and more difficult to rehabilitate than surface spreading systems and phreatic injection wells.
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:
Alexander, K., Nunez, A, Talabi, B., Faber, D, & Filteau, G. (2014). Large-diameter reverse osmosis facility defines reuse. Opflow, February 2014, 16–20.
Atlanta Regional Commission. (2001). Georgia stormwater management manual (Vol. 2). Atlanta: Atlanta Regional Commission.
Bandeen, R. F. (1984). Case study simulations if dry well drainage in the Tucson basin. Tucson: University of Arizona Water Resources Research Center.
Bandeen, R. F. (1987). Additional case study simulations of dry well drainage in the Tucson basin. Tucson: University of Arizona Water Resources Research Center.
Bekele, E., Toze, S., Patterson, B., Devine, B., Higginson, S., Fegg, W., & Vanderzalm, J. (2009). Chapter 1. In Design and operation of infiltration galleries and water quality changes. Canberra: CSIRO, Water for a Healthy Country National Research Flagship.
Bekele, E., Toze, S., Patterson, B., Fegg, W., Shackleton, M., & Higginson, S. (2013). Evaluating two infiltration gallery designs for managed aquifer recharge using secondary treated wastewater. Journal of Environmental Management, 117, 115–120.
Bekele, E., Toze, S., Patterson, B., & Higginson, S. (2011). Managed aquifer recharge of treated wastewater: Water quality changes resulting from infiltration through the vadose zone. Water Research, 45, 5764–5772.
Bergman, M., Hedegaard, M. R., Petersen, M. F., Binning, P., Mark, O., & Mikkelsen, P. S. (2011). Evaluation of two stormwater infiltration trenches in central Copenhagen after 15 years of operation. Water Science & Technology, 63(10), 2279–2286.
Bianchi, W. C., Nightingale, H. I., & McCormick, R. L. (1978). Fresno, Calif., subsurface drain collector-deep well recharge system. Journal American Water Works Association, 70(8), 427–435.
Bouwer, H. (2002). Artificial recharge of groundwater: Hydrogeology and engineering. Hydrogeology Journal, 10(1), 121–142. CrossRef
Bower, R. (2011). Infiltration gallery design for integration into dual purpose irrigation systems: Managed aquifer recharge in Walla Walla Basin. In: NWRI Managed Aquifer Recharge Symposium, January 25–26, 2011, Irvine, California.
BRE. (2003). Soakaway design (Digest 365). Walford, UK: Building Research Establishment.
Central Ground Water Board. (2000). Guide on artificial recharge to groundwater. New Delhi: Central Ground Water Board, Ministry of Water Resources.
Chadha, D. K. (2003). State of art of artificial recharge applied on village level schemes in India. In A. Tuinhof & J. P. Heederick (Eds.), Management of aquifer recharge and subsurface storage, Publication No. 4 (pp. 19–24). Utrecht: Netherlands National Committee—International Association of Hydrogeologists (NNC-IAH).
Chen, H. P., Stevenson, M. W., & Li, C. Q. (2008). Assessment of existing soakaways for reuse. Proceedings of the Institution of Civil Engineers-Water Management, 161(3), 141–149. CrossRef
City of Portland. (2008). Decision making framework for groundwater protectiveness demonstrations. City of Portland Bureau of Environmental Services.
City of Scottsdale. (n.d.). Recycled water. City of Scottsdale. Retrieved May 25, 2018 from http://www.scottsdaleaz.gov/water/recycled-water.
Edwards, E. C., Harter, T., Fogg, G. E., Washburn, B., & Hamad, H. (2016). Assessing the effectiveness of drywells as tools for stormwater management and aquifer recharge and their groundwater contamination potential. Journal of Hydrology, 539, 539–553. CrossRef
Gastélum, J., Lluria, M., & Small, G. G. (2009). Vadose zone recharge wells: Ten years later at the City of Scottsdale’s Water Campus Facility. In Arizona Hydrological Society 2009 Annual Water Symposium Proceedings.
Graf, C. (2010). Drywells: One county’s novel approach to stormwater management and disposal. Southwest Hydrology, 9(1), 22–34.
Green, W. H., & Ampt, G. A. (1911). Studies on soil physics: I. Flow of air and water through soils. Journal of Agricultural Science, 4, 1–24. CrossRef
Hannon, J. B. (1980). Underground disposal of storm water runoff (FHWA-TS-80-218). Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration.
Hantke, H. H., & Schlegel, W. (1995). The use of seepage trenches for artificial ground water recharge. In A. I. Johnson & R. D. G. Pyne (Eds.), Artificial recharge of ground water II. Proceedings of the Second International Symposium on Artificial Recharge in Ground Water (pp. 177–187). New York: American Society of Civil Engineers.
Heilweil, V. M., Benoit, J., & Healy, R. W. (2015). Variably saturated groundwater modelling for optimizing managed aquifer recharge using trench infiltration. Hydrological Processes, 29(13), 3010–3019. CrossRef
Heilweil, V. M., & Watt, D. E. (2011). Trench infiltrations for managed aquifer recharge to permeable bedrock. Hydrological Processes, 25(1), 141–151. CrossRef
Horton, R. E. (1940). An approach toward a physical interpretation of infiltration capacity. Soil Science Society of America Proceedings, 5, 399–417. CrossRef
Hsieh, P. A., Wingle, W., & Healy, R. W. (2000). VS2DI–A graphical software package for simulating fluid flow and solute or energy transport in variably saturated porous media. U.S. Geological Survey Water-Resources Investigations Report 99-4130.
Izuka, S. K. (2011). Potential effects of roadside dry wells on groundwater quality on the island of Hawai’i—Assessment using numerical groundwater models. U.S. Geological Survey Scientific Investigation Report 2011-5072.
Jurgens, B. C., Burow, K. R., Dalgish, B. A., & Shelton, J. L. (2008). Hydrogeology, water chemistry, and factors affecting the transport of contaminants in the zone of contribution of a public-supply well in Modesto, eastern San Joaquin Valley, California. U.S. Geological Survey Scientific Investigations Report 2008-5156.
Lacy, M. (2016). Optimization model for the design of bioretention basins with dry wells (Master of science thesis). Arizona State University, Tempe, Arizona.
Lindsey, G., Roberts, L., & Page, W. (1991). Storm water management infiltration. Baltimore: Maryland Department of the Environment, Sediment and Storm Water Administration.
Lluria, M. R. (2009). Successful application of managed aquifer recharge in the improvement of water resources management of semi-arid regions: Examples from Arizona and the southwestern U.S.A. Boletin Geolόgico y Minero, 120, 111–120.
Lowndes, M. A. (2000). Wisconsin storm water manual: Technical guidelines for storm water management practices. Madison: Cooperative Extension of the University of Wisconsin-Extension.
Marsh, F. L., Dueker, L. L., & Small, G. G. (1995). Recharge well technology at the Water Campus Project, Scottsdale, Arizona. In A. I. Johnson & R. D. G. Pyne (Eds.), Artificial recharge of ground water II. Proceedings of the Second International Symposium on Artificial Recharge in Ground Water (pp. 220–230). New York: American Society of Civil Engineers.
Massmann, J. (2004). An approach for estimating infiltration rates for stormwater dry wells. Final Research Project prepared for Washington State Department of Transportation, Olympia, Washington.
McCormick, R. L. (1975). Filter-pack installation and redevelopment techniques for shallow recharge trenches. Ground Water, 13(5), 400–405. CrossRef
Metropolitan Council. (2001). Minnesota urban small sites BMP manual: Stormwater best management practices for cold climates (pp. 3-169–3-180). St. Paul, MN: Metropolitan Council of the Twin Cities Area.
Missimer, T. M., Guo, W., Maliva, R. G., Rosas, J., & Jadoon, K. Z. (2015). Enhancement of wadi recharge using dams coupled with aquifer storage and recovery wells. Environmental Earth Sciences, 73(12), 7723–7731. CrossRef
National Research Council. (2008). Prospects for managed underground storage of recoverable water. Washington, D.C.: National Academies Press.
NJDEP. (2016). Dry wells. In New Jersey stormwater best management practice manual (Section 9.3). Trenton: New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection.
Oaksford, E. T. (1985). Artificial recharge: Methods, hydraulics, and monitoring. In T. Asano (Ed.), Artificial recharge of groundwater (pp. 69–127). Stoneham, MA: Butterworth Publishers. CrossRef
Oregon, D. E. Q. (2015). Groundwater protectiveness demonstrations for underground injection control permits. Portland: Oregon Department of Environmental Quality Underground Injection Control Program.
OSHA. (n.d.). OSHA Quick card. Trenching and excavation safety. Retrieved October 20, 2017 from https://www.osha.gov/Publications/trench_excavation_fs.html.
Schlumberger Water Services. (2013). Field program design for injection trials in the Central Condamine Alluvium. Final report (January 2013). Report prepared for the State of Queensland Department of Natural Resources and Mines. https://www.dnrm.qld.gov.au/__data/assets/pdf_file/0006/106089/cca-injection-trial-field-program.pdf.
Schueler, T., Kumble, P., & Heraty, M. (1992). A current assessment of urban best management practices: Techniques for reducing non-point source pollution in the coastal zone. Technical guidance to implement Section 6217(g) of the Coastal Zone Management Act, Report prepared for US EPA. Washington, DC: Metropolitan Washington Council of Governments.
Talebi, L., & Pitt, R. E. (2014). Evaluation and demonstration of stormwater dry wells and cisterns in Millburn Township, New Jersey. Journal of Water Management Modeling, C376m. https://doi.org/10.14796/jwmm.c376.
URS. (2003). Underground injection wells for stormwater—Best management practices manual. Portland: Oregon Association of Clean Water Agencies.
USEPA. (1999a). Storm water technology fact sheet. Infiltration trench (EPA 832-F-99-019). Washington, DC: United States Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Water.
USEPA. (1999b). The Class V Injection well control study. Vol. 3: Storm water drainage wells. Washington, DC: U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Office of Ground Water and Drinking Water.
USEPA. (2012). Guidelines for water reuse (EPA/600/R-12/618). Washington, D.C.: U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
VDOT. (2013). Infiltration trench (Chapter 8). In VDOT BMP design manual of practice. Richmond: Virginia Department of Transportation. http://www.virginiadot.org/business/resources/LocDes/BMP_Design-Manual/Chapter_8_Infiltration_Trench.pdf.
Wilson, L. G. (1983). A case study of dry well recharge. Tucson: University of Arizona Water Resources Research Center.
Wilson, L. G., Osborn, M. D., Olson, K. L., Maida, S. M., & Katz, L. T. (1990). The ground water recharge and pollution potential of dry wells in Pima County, Arizona. Ground Water Monitoring & Remediation, 10(3), 114–121. CrossRef
WSDOE. (2006). Guidance for UIC wells that management stormwater, Publication no. 05-10-067. Olympia: Washington State Department of Ecology.
- Vadose Zone Infiltration Systems
Robert G. Maliva
- Chapter 17