2 edition of Technique for estimating depth of floods in Tennessee found in the catalog.
Technique for estimating depth of floods in Tennessee
Charles R. Gamble
by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Geological Survey, Open-File Services Section, Western Services Section, U.S. Geological Survey in Nashville, Tenn, Lakewood, Colo
Written in English
|Statement||Charles R. Gamble ; prepared in cooperation with the Tennessee Department of Transportation.|
|Series||Water-resources investigations -- 83-4050., Water-resources investigations report -- 83-4050.|
|Contributions||Tennessee. Dept. of Transportation., Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 21 leaves :|
|Number of Pages||21|
The flood of is the most significant flood ever recorded in east Tennessee. The Upper Tennessee Valley was especially susceptible to flooding thanks to its location between the Smoky Mountains to the east and the Cumberland Plateau to the west. TECHNIQUE FOR ESTIMATING THE MAGNITUDE AND FREQUENCY OF FLOODS IN TEXAS. Drainage area, slope, and mean annual precipitation were the only factors that were statistically significiant at the percent confidence level when the characteristics of the drainage basins were used as independent variables in a multiple-regression flood-frequency analysis of natural, unregulated .
Due to unavailability of sufficient discharge data for many rivers, hydrologists have used indirect methods for deriving flood discharge amount, that is, application of channel geometry and hydrological models, for the estimation of peak discharge in the selected ungauged river basin(s) in their research/project works. This paper has studied the estimation of peak flood discharge of the Kunur Cited by: The amount of water corresponding to a year flood, a year flood, or a 1,year flood is known as a "flood quantile". For instance, on a given river, the flood quantile corresponding to the year flood might be 10, cubic feet per second (cfs) and the flood quantile corresponding to the year flood might be 15, cfs. The.
Techniques for estimating flood-depth frequency relations for streams in West Virginia. Charleston, W. Va.: U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Geological Survey ; Denver, CO: Books and Open-File Reports [distributor], Tennessee River Flood #4 is a mess. Looks like it has crested.I hope. If it gets any higher it will be a lot harder to deal with. Maybe about 5 more days and I can bring the truck back in.
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Standard errors range from 22 to 30 percent for the year depth equations and from 23 to 30 percent for the year depth equations. INTRODUCTION. Population growth and economic expansion have resulted in increased use and development of land in and adjacent to flood Size: KB.
Technique for estimating depth of year floods in Tennessee: USGS Open-File Report Paperback – Ma by Charles R. Gamble (Author), James G. Lewis (Author)Author: Charles R. Gamble. Get this from a library.
Technique for estimating depth of floods in Tennessee. [Charles R Gamble; Tennessee. Department of Transportation.; Geological Survey (U.S.)].
TECHNIQUES FOR ESTIMATING FLOOD-DEPTH FREQUENCY RELATIONS ON NATURAL STREAMS IN GEORGIA By McGlone Price ABSTRACT Regional relations are defined for estimating the depth of floods having recurrence intervals of 10, 50, and years on streams with natural flow in Georgia.
Multiple-regression analysis of station data is used to define the relaFile Size: 2MB. technique for estimating magnitude and frequency of floods in tennessee Information is presented for estimating the magnitude and frequency of floods on natural streams in Tennessee.
Flood-frequency characteristics are defined for gaging stations in Tennessee and adjoining states having 10 or more years of record not significantly affected by man-made changes.
The flood-hydrograph and flood-volume techniques are useful for estimating a typical (average) flood. hydrograph and volume for any specified recur- rence interval peak discharge at any. ungaged stream site draining areas less than square miles in central Tennessee.
INTRODUCTION. File Size: 1MB. Tennessee is divided into four hydrologic areas (fig. The regression equations developed for these areas are for estimating peak discharges (QT) having recurrence intervals T that range from 2 to years.
Drainage area (A), in square miles, the only explanatory basin variable, can be measured from topographic maps. Flood Depth and Analysis Grids February Guidance Document 14 Page 2 used and the appropriate precision that can be supported by the data. Normally, all the raster datasets should use the same raster cell size.
However, it is strongly recommended that the cell size for the WSEL grids be no larger than 10eet x 10 feet. Tennessee Flood Hendersonville - Duration: Ben Braden Recommended for you. The Moon Through 8" Telescope - Duration: Amateur Astronomy &.
This article throws light upon the top six methods for estimation of flood discharge. The methods are: 1. Catchment-Run-Off Method 2. Empirical Formulae 3. Rational Method 4. Cross Sectional Area and Bed Slope 5.
Area of Cross-Section and Velocity As Observed At Bridge Site 6. Available Records. Method # 1. Catchment-Run-Off Method. 2 Flood-Frequency Prediction Methods for Unregulated Streams of Tennessee, This report describes the application of flood-frequency prediction methods in Tennessee based on statistical and hydrologic techniques and data devel-oped by various Federal, State, and local government agencies that work cooperatively with the Size: 4MB.
The Flood Studies Report provided a choice of means (Fig. ) of estimating the flood hydrograph of any return period, or the estimated maximum flood, from an estimate of the storm depth and its time profile and its conversion to river flow. It also provided a means of estimating the flood peak of any return period by statisticalFile Size: KB.
The Program T&M Chapter 6 of Book 4, The National Streamflow Statistics Program: A Computer Program for Estimating Streamflow Statistics for Ungaged Sites; Alabama. SIRMagnitude and frequency of floods for urban streams in Alabama, ; SIRMagnitude and Frequency of Floods in Alabama, ; SIRMagnitude and Frequency of Floods on Small Rural.
FIGURE Water surface elevations on the floodplain adjacent to a river may be inferred from the elevation at a cross section of the river using a floodplain–channel water surface elevation function.
(a) A cross section of the river and adjacent floodplain. In (b), the floodplain depth is zero until the capacity of the channel is exceeded and water moves onto the floodplain.
Techniques are developed for estimating year flood depths in natural channels of unregulated Pennsylvania streams that drain less than 2, square miles. Equations and graphs are presented relating the depth of the year flood above median stage and drainage area in five defined hydrologic areas in the State.
Another graph defines the relation between drainage area and median depth of. Bank Stabilization Design Guidelines. Report No. SRH Albuquerque Area Office.
Science and Technology. Policy and Administration (Manuals and Standards) Yuma Area Office. U.S. Department of the Interior Bureau of Reclamation Technical Service Center Denver, Colorado June.
flows and present examples of flood-flow estimations at gaged and ungaged sites on unregulated streams. This report supersedes previous reports by Prior (), Prior and Hess (), Wiitala (), Patterson and Gamble (), and Guetzkow (); all of which dealt with techniques for estimating flood magnitudes in by: 7.
Technique for estimating the 2- to year flood discharges on unregulated streams in rural Missouri. A generalized least-squares regression technique was used to relate the 2- to year flood discharges from selected streamflow-gaging stations to statistically significant basin characteristics.
Equations were developed for predicting the magnitude of floods with recurrence intervals of 2, 5, 10, 25, 50, and years in each of the six regions.
These equations are applicable to unregulated rural streams with drainage basins ranging in area from square mile to about 5, square miles in some regions. A powerful new tool for flood response and mitigation are digital geospatial flood-inundation maps that show flood water extent and depth on the land surface.
Because floods are the leading cause of natural-disaster losses, the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) is actively involved in the development of flood inundation mapping across the Nation.
Get this from a library! Techniques for simulating flood hydrographs and estimating flood volumes for ungaged basins in central Tennessee. [Clarence H Robbins; Geological Survey (U.S.); Tennessee. Department of Transportation.].or write to Craftsman Book Company, Carlsbad, CA for a FREE CATALOG of over books, including how-to manuals, annual cost books, and estimating software.
Visit our Website: ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The author wishes to express his appreciation to: Gregg Lapore and Trackware, for help with Chapter File Size: 2MB.COVID Resources.
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