Filters: Tags: Groundwater recharge (X)250 results (359ms)
How wet is wet? Precipitation constraints on Late Quaternary climate in the southern Arabian Peninsula
Effects of simulated ground-water pumping and recharge on ground-water flow in Cape Cod, Martha's Vineyard, and Nantucket Island Basins, Massachusetts
1990 Farm Bill and water quality in Corn Belt watersheds: Conserving remaining wetlands and restoring farmed wetlands
Origin and age of saline waters in Busko Spa (southern Poland) determined by isotope, noble gas and hydrochemical methods: Evidence of interglacial and pre-Quaternary warm climate recharges
Understanding groundwater sources and movement using water chemistry and tracers in a low matrix permeability terrain: the Cretaceous (Chalk) Ulster White Limestone Formation, Northern Ireland
Catchment-flowline network and selected model inputs for an enhanced and updated spatially referenced statistical assessment of dissolved-solids load sources and transport in streams of the Upper Colorado River Basin
This USGS data release consists of the synthetic stream network and associated catchments used to develop spatially referenced regressions on watershed attributes (SPARROW) model of dissolved-solids sources and transport in the Upper Colorado River Basin as well as geology and selected Basin Characterization Model (BCM) data used as input to the model.
Stratabound Pathways of Preferred Groundwater Flow: An Example From the Copper Ridge Dolomite in East Tennessee
Noble gases, stable isotopes, and radiocarbon as tracers of flow in the Dakota aquifer, Colorado and Kansas
Hydrogeologic Recharge Settings of the Carbonate-Bedrock Aquifers in Livingston and Monroe Counties, Western New York
Background: A sequence of gently dipping carbonate bedrock - the Bertie Formation, Akron Dolostone, and Onondaga Limestone crop out along a 2- to5-mile wide band in western and central New York. These bedrock units trend east-west for 250 miles across the State and form extensive carbonate-bedrock aquifers which transmit and yield water from solution-enlarged fractures, bedding planes, and other openings (Olcott, 1995). Bedding planes or sub-horizontal fractures typically are the most enlarged and important water conduits. Karstic features such as sinkholes, swallets, solution channels, and caverns can locally transmit large amounts of surface water into the ground where the groundwater can move quickly and over...