If you have any problems related to the accessibility of any content (or if you want to request that a specific publication be accessible), please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
A preliminary study of flow-sediment transport in mountainous watersheds
AuthorMizell, Stephen A.
AdvisorGupta, Vulli L.
Geological Sciences and Engineering
AltmetricsView Usage Statistics
This thesis documents a methodology for simulation of sediment yield from mountainous watersheds. A three step process is involved. First, the available sediment-discharge data is regressed to develop a predictive relationship. Then a flow simulation model is calibrated for use on the watershed under study. Finally, the flow simulation model and sediment- discharge equation are combined so that flow simulation results are used in the sediment-discharge equation to predict sediment yield.
Online access for this thesis was created in part with support from the Institute of Museum and Library Services (IMLS) administered by the Nevada State Library, Archives and Public Records through the Library Services and Technology Act (LSTA). To obtain a high quality image or document please contact the DeLaMare Library at https://unr.libanswers.com/ or call: 775-784-6945.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
A pilot study to evaluate effects of Blackwood Creek channel restoration work on suspended sediment yield Wickwire (Peterson), Joy McIntosh (University of Nevada, Reno, 1979)ETR cross-sectional sampling and automatic point sampling were utilized to determine initial short-term effects of a sediment control structure on Blackwood Creek at Lake Tahoe, California. Methodology for short-term ...
.Strawson, Frederick MacLeod, Jr. (University of Nevada, Reno, 1981)Wolfcampian carbonate sediments of the Carbon Ridge Formation, near Eureka, Nevada, and unnamed Wolfcampian to late Leonardian carbonate and clastic sediments in the northern Diamond Range were studied. Numerous species ...
.Soeller, Stephen Anton (University of Nevada, Reno, 1978)Over 1000 vertical feet of loose to weakly consolidated Tertiary and Quaternary sediments occupy the closed Lemmon Valley basin. Mountains comprising Mesozoic granitic and metavolcanic rocks border the valley. Fourteen ...