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Tuesday, August 11, 2020 | History

2 edition of Some hydrological investigations in small catchments within Northern Ireland. found in the catalog.

Some hydrological investigations in small catchments within Northern Ireland.

Robert Common

Some hydrological investigations in small catchments within Northern Ireland.

by Robert Common

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Published by s.n in (Belfast) .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Looseleaf.

The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings)
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19390943M

Understanding Hydrological Processes v ABSTRACT Ungauged catchments can be found in many parts of the world, but particularly in sub-Saharan Africa. Information collected in a gauged catchment and its regionalisation to un-gauged areas is crucial for water resources assessment. Especially farmers in semi-arid areas are in need of such information. There are a number of karst hydrological catchments within this area, of which two lie partially within Northern Ireland and partially within the Republic of Ireland. Major speleological sites: Hammer Pot (H ), Hanging Rock Risings - East Rising (H ), West Rising & Pollnasalac (H ), Polltullyard (H ), Legacapple.

the average) and all fell within the normal range or below (notably so for the Tone and Coln). Average flows for spring reflected the north-west / south-east gradient in rainfall anomalies. Above normal flows were registered for the majority of index catchments in Northern Ireland, Scotland and northern England. However, some notably. Catchment hydrology is the study of the hydrology in drainage basins. Water balance. Catchment hydrology is based on the principal of continuity, which is used to perform a water balance on a catchment: − = /, where = inputs (P, precipitation + OW, occult water), = outputs (ET.

1 Introduction 1 Background 1 Worked example – study area 1 Step 1 – Define the catchment (common to both examples) 2 2 Step 2 – Hydrology 4 Step – Time to peak (Tp) 6 Step – Catchment unit hydrograph 8 Step – Sub-catchments 10 Step – Percentage runoff 11 Step – Baseflow 13 Step – Design rainfall   Furthermore the ten years – present some of the largest flood peaks on record in Ireland, such as the November floods in the Suir catchment. Thus the s provide a good test of model performance, with conditions being more akin to those expected under climate change that at any other period in the baseline data set.


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Some hydrological investigations in small catchments within Northern Ireland by Robert Common Download PDF EPUB FB2

The paper considers whether there is a real difference in the behaviour of small and large catchments in Northern Ireland, and examines alternative methods of estimating the mean annual flood in. Agriculture for Northern Ireland. A major component of the project was the instrumentation of 15 small catchments in central The investigation determined that existing southern England, chosen so that they techniques, although performing reasonably possessed particular combinations of catchment well on small rural catchments, tend to.

The impact of an arterial drainage scheme on the water balance of a km2 catchment in Northern Ireland is quantified. Monitored changes in groundwater storage act as an independent check on.

Agricultural land use is dominant in the south of the catchment nearby a small village at the catchment boundary. The prevalent crops are cotton, maize, yams and manioc. High demand on new land for agricultural production is due to a high population growth rate of % in the region (from to ) caused by by:   Small catchments provide water to larger streams and are important sources of fresh water for ecosystems.

Therefore, understanding the hydrological functioning of small catchments is essential to understand floods, droughts, and the impacts. Following the wet November, soils in many northern and western catchments were saturated (as is typical for the time of year), and river flows were already increasing entering December (Figure 3).The stormy weather continued, and on 5th/6th December, Storm Desmond brought heavy and persistent rainfall across much of Ireland, northwest England and southern Scotland.

In engineering, a hydrological assessment is carried out to quantify the flow or volume of water in a river or stream, over land, in soils, in a pond or in a reservoir. This is used to assess the pluvial, fluvial or groundwater flood risk to a site or to evaluate the capacity of.

shares science and stories about Ireland’s water catchments, and people’s connections to their water. For water, a catchment is simply defined as an area of land around a river, lake or other body of water.

Living in a catchment that has healthy water. Data sourced from the Northern Ireland Environment & Heritage Service. In Northern Ireland, Areas of Special Scientific Interest (ASSIs) are protected by national legislation and are important in terms of the conservation offered to the flora, fauna and natural features found within the areas.

small catchments, both rural and urban, should be analysed. • There is a requirement for improved hydrological methods to support fluvial flood risk assessment in very small catchments and also to support drainage design. Rivers Agency, Northern Ireland 7. The Sustainable Catchment Area Management Planning Northern Ireland (SCaMP NI) project aims to improve the quality and reliability of the water through sustainable catchment based solutions that focus on protecting and enhancing the natural environment.

We aim to use fewer chemicals and energy to treat drinking water, which is good news for our customers and our beautiful environment. Ireland has a unified numbering system from 1 to 40 commencing with the River Foyle catchment and circulating clockwise; not all Irish Hydrometric Areas, however, have an outlet to the coast.

Only those Hydrometric Areas covering Great Britain and Northern Ireland are included in this dataset. The following section describes the study catchments, hydrological models, and averaging techniques employed.

Data for Northern Ireland (Gauge ID and ) were obtained from the UK National River Flow Archive Here only 2 years are used for training/testing due to some catchments having few occurrences of the four seasonal. The Dee at Mar Lodge (gauging station number ) is nested within the Dee at Polhollick (), which is in turn nested within the Dee at Park ().

An additional catchment, representative of a small upland catchment in northern England – the Greta at Rutherford Bridge () – is used in the analysis of peak timing (Section • Within the site • Control of Pollution (Oil Storage) (Northern Ireland) Regulations • The Environmental Liability (Prevention & Remediation) Regulations (Northern There are no reservoirs known to be located in the hydrologic catchments upstream of.

This dataset is part of Integrated Hydrological Units (IHU) of the UK, a set of geographical reference units for hydrological purposes including river flow measurement and hydrometric data collection. This dataset was derived from the Integrated Hydrological Terrain Model. A Catchment represents the full area upstream from a Section outlet, which is a cell upstream of a confluence of two.

Development of time‐lapse approaches provided a new suite of tools for hydrological investigation, enhanced further with the realization that some geophysical properties may be sensitive to biogeochemical transformations in the subsurface environment, thus opening up the new field of “biogeophysics.” At the field and small catchment.

The first of the papers - Hydrologic Characteristics of Catchments - was presented irt November to a Symposium arranged by the New Zealand Hydrological Society and held at Wellington, New Zealand.

The second paper - Lag Time for Natural Catchments - was read in January to a meeting of Section H (E) of the 40th. We are currently () helping Waterways Ireland to undertake an evaluation of their monitoring network. See Davis, R., Zaidman, M., Grew, R.

& Garrett, K. Evaluating the benefits of the hydrometric network in England and Wales. Proceedings of the British Hydrological Society Conference, Newcastle University, July Wilcock, D.

The hydrology of a peatland catchment in Northern Ireland following channel clearance and land drainage. In Hollis, G. E., editor, Man’s impact on the hydrological cycle in the United Kingdom. Norwich: GeoAbstracts, Google Scholar.

Due to differences in the mapping and assignment of HOST classes within Northern Ireland compared with England, Scotland and Wales, catchments in Northern Ireland were not included.

Instead, we feel that future work should be undertaken to properly develop a Northern Ireland-specific BFIHOST model.Generally, disturbance to flow regimes has increased through time and most hydrological and many water management studies, e.g.

resource planning investigations, catchment regime comparisons, specification of abstraction, dilution and consent standards will be distorted to some extent if their impact on natural flows is ignored.The WUF project addressed some of these aspects by focusing on the wise of floodplains in six case study catchments across France, Ireland, Scotland and England.

It aimed to show how the wise use of floodplains could contribute to the sustainable management of water within river basins and catchments.