2 edition of U.S. Geological Survey monitoring of Powder River basin stream-water quantity and quality found in the catalog.
U.S. Geological Survey monitoring of Powder River basin stream-water quantity and quality
Melanie L Clark
by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey in Cheyenne, Wyo
Written in English
|Other titles||US Geological Survey monitoring of Powder River basin stream water quantity and quality|
|Statement||by Melanie L. Clark, Kirk A. Miller, and Myron H. Brooks|
|Series||Water-resources investigations report -- 01-4279|
|Contributions||Miller, Kirk A, Brooks, Myron H, Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||8 p. :|
For a good report on this topic read the USGS Publication "U.S. Geological Survey Monitoring of Powder River Basin Stream Water Quantity and Quality." The EC of stream water may also increase during periods of drought and during the irrigation season from addition of irrigation return flow. Help using the water-quality data retrieval system This page introduces the water-quality data base, and guides new users through example data retrievals. Although a few definitions are provided herein, more complete definitions are provided in this help system under the water-quality areas.
Daily discharge, cubic feet per second -- statistics for May 26 based on 29 water years of record more; Min () 25th percen-tile Median 75th percen-tile. The U.S. Geological Survey collected and analyzed ground-water samples in the West Salt River Valley from 64 existing wells selected by a stratified-random procedure. Samples from an areally distributed group of 35 of these wells were used to characterize overall ground-water quality in the basin-fill aquifer. Analytes included the principal inorganic constituents, trace constituents.
The U.S. Geological Survey's National Water-Quality Assessment (NAWQA) Project conducted this study, using data collected by the U.S. Geological Survey and by many partner monitoring organizations across the United States (see FAQ #5). Data from selected U.S. Geological Survey national stream water quality monitoring networks Richard B. Alexander, • James R. Slack, • Amy S. Ludtke, 2 Kathleen K. Fitzgerald, • and Terry L. Schertz 2 Abstract. A nationally consistent and well-documented collection of water quality and quantity data compiled during the past 30 years for Cited by:
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Has been monitoring streamflow and stream-water quality at sites in the Powder River Basin since The data can be used to help understand water-quality condi-tions in the basin and to provide a useful baseline against which future changes can be compared.
This report summarizes some of the available monitoring data and data relations that may be useful for assessing water-quality changes. 69 rows The U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) has been monitoring streamflow and stream-water.
U.S. Geological Survey. U.S. Geological Survey Monitoring of Powder River Basin Stream-Water Quantity and Quality. Water-Resources Investigations Report (modified format) Cheyenne, Wyoming, By Melanie L.
Clark, Kirk A. Miller, and Myron H. Brooks. U.S. Department of the Interior U.S. Geological Survey. Water Quality and Environmental Isotopic Analyses of Ground-Water Samples Collected from the Wasatch and Fort Union Formations in Areas of Coalbed Methane Development—Implications to Recharge and Ground-Water Flow, Eastern Powder River Basin, Wyoming.
US Geological Survey monitoring of Powder River basin stream water quantity and quality United States Geological Survey monitoring of Powder River basin stream water quantity and quality: Responsibility: by Melanie L.
Clark, Kirk A. Miller, and Myron H. Brooks. US Geological Survey monitoring of Powder River basin stream water quantity and quality Responsibility: by Melanie L. Clark, Kirk A. Miller, and Myron H. Brooks. This USGS report documents the ongoing monitoring of streams in the Powder River Basin.
This report summarizes some of the available monitoring data and data relations that may be useful for assessing water-quality changes that coal bed methane discharges may have on surface water quality. Prepared in cooperation with the Montana Department of Environmental Quality.
Surface-Water Monitoring in Watersheds of the Powder River Basin, By Melanie L. Clark 1, John H. Lambing 1, and Andrew L. Bobst 2. 1 U.S. Geological Survey 2 Bureau of. Inthe USGS selected the Delaware River Basin as a pilot for implementing the Nation’s next-generation (NextGen) integrated water observing system to provide high-fidelity, real-time data on water quantity and quality necessary to support modern water prediction and decision support systems for water emergencies and daily water operations.
The Nation's rivers and streams are a priceless resource, but pollution from urban and agricultural areas pose a threat to our water quality. To understand the value of water quality, and to more effectively manage and protect the Nation's water resources, it's critical that we know the current status of water-quality conditions, and how and why those conditions have been changing over time.
Surface-water monitoring in watersheds of the Powder River basin, Fact Sheet By: Melanie L. Clark, John H. Lambing, and Andrew L.
Bobst. an ambient water quality monitoring program since Between andthe basic program consisted of monthly water quality monitoring for conventional parameters at 62 long-term stations and 20 basin (rotating) stations on rivers and streams throughout Washington State.
The study was conducted by the Potomac River study unit of the U.S. Geological Survey's National Water-Quality Assessment (NAWQA) program. Existing data coverage was evaluated to guide future data-collection activities. Water-quality data for wells and springs in the Powder River basin in northeastern Wyoming are presented in three tables.
The first table lists results of analyses of common constituents for ground-water sites. The second table presents dissolved-trace-metal data for ground-water sites. Radiochemical data are listed in the third table for 65 ground-water sites.
The U.S. Geological Survey completed an assessment of the undiscovered oil and gas potential of the Powder River Basin in The assessment of undiscovered oil and gas used the total petroleum system concept, which includes mapping the distribution of potential source rocks and known petroleum accumulations and determining the timing of.
Monitoring the pulse of our Nation's rivers and streams—The U.S. Geological Survey streamgaging network. In the late s, John Wesley Powell, second Director of the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), proposed gaging the flow of rivers and streams in the Western United States to.
USGS Groundwater Watch * * Note: This is an interim version of Groundwater Watch. The first generation of Groundwater Watch relied on servers that were subject to a mandatory shutdown on Septem The mandatory transition off of these servers is government-wide, and is related to national security issues.
U.S. Geological Survey Monitoring of Powder River Basin Stream-Water Quantity and Quality. This USGS report documents the ongoing monitoring of streams in the Powder River Basin. This report summarizes some of the available monitoring data and data relations that may be useful for assessing water-quality changes that coal bed methane discharges.
The USGS has been monitoring streamflow and stream water quality at sites in the Powder River Basin since The data can be used to help understand water quality conditions in the basin and to provide a useful baseline against which future changes can be compared.
Geologic map of the Powder River basin and adjacent areas, Wyoming Oil and Gas Investigation Map By: J.D. Love and Joseph Leonard Weitz. Banta, E.R.,ModelMate -- A graphical user interface for model analysis: U.S.
Geological Survey Techniques and Methods Book 6, Chapter E4, 31 p. Model Development Winston, R.B.,ModelMuse-A graphical user interface for MODFLOW and PHAST: U.S. Geological Survey Techniques and Methods Book 6, Chapter A29, 52 p.This report presents ten storage assessment units (SAUs) within the Powder River Basin of Wyoming, Montana, South Dakota, and Nebraska.
The Powder River Basin contains a thick succession of sedimentary rocks that accumulated steadily throughout much of the Phanerozoic, and at least three stratigraphic packages contain strata that are suitable for CO2 storage.The Williston and Powder River Basins study combines the lithostratigraphic units of the glacial, lower Tertiary, and Upper Cretaceous aquifer systems in the United States and Canada into 7 regional hydrogeologic units-glacial deposits, 4 bedrock aquifers, and 2 bedrock confining units-using general hydraulic properties.