3 edition of Debris flows/avalanches found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by John E. Costa and Gerald F. Wieczorek.|
|Series||Reviews in engineering geology ;, v. 7|
|Contributions||Costa, John E., Wieczorek, Gerald F., Geological Society of America. Division of Engineering Geology., Geological Society of America. Quaternary Geology and Geomorphology Division.|
|LC Classifications||TA705 .R4 vol. 7, QE598 .R4 vol. 7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 239 p. :|
|Number of Pages||239|
|LC Control Number||87019657|
Clastic rocks are composed of fragments, or clasts, of pre-existing minerals and rock. A clast is a fragment of geological detritus, chunks and smaller grains of rock broken off other rocks by physical weathering. Geologists use the term clastic with reference to sedimentary rocks as well as to particles in sediment transport whether in suspension or as bed load, and in sediment deposits. This book reviews the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers' (USACE) investigations of flood control options for the American River basin and evaluates flood control feasibility studies for the watershed, with attention to the contingency assumptions, hydrologic methods, .
This paper proposes a simplified GIS-based procedure which aims to preliminary assess areas exposed to debris flows by evaluating erosion and deposition area into channels and along alluvial fans. The methodology is based on the definition of several morphometric parameters on Digital Elevation Models (DEMs); it is independent from landslide volume and its rheological by: 1. Compilation of Data Relating to the Erosive Response of Recently Burned Basins in the Western United States By Joseph E. Gartner, Susan H. Cannon, Erica R. Bigio, Nicole K. Davis, Charles Parrett, Kenneth L. Pierce, Michael G. Rupert, Brandon L. Thurston, Matthew J. Trebesch, Steve P. Garcia and Alan H. Rea. This report is preliminary and has not been reviewed for conformity with the U.S.
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Debris flows and debris avalanches are among the most dangerous and destructive natural hazards that affect humans. They claim hundreds of lives and millions of dollars in property loss every year.
The past two decades have produced much new scientific and engineering understanding of these occurrences and have led to new methods for mitigating.
Debris Flows/Avalanches: Process, Recognition, and Mitigation (Reviews Debris flows/avalanches book Engineering Geology) [Costa, John E., Wieczorek, Gerald F.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Debris Flows/Avalanches: Process, Recognition, and Mitigation (Reviews in Engineering Geology)Cited by: ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Papers from a symposium co-sponsored by the Engineering Geology and Quaternary Geology and Geomorphology Divisions of the Geological Society of America, at the annual meeting in Reno, Nev.
on Nov. 5, Compare book prices from overDebris flows/avalanches book. Find Debris Flows/Avalanches: Process, Recognition, and M () by Costa, John E.
The site is secure. The https:// ensures that you are connecting to the official website and that any information you provide is encrypted and transmitted by: A model for the runout analysis of rapid flow slides, debris flows, and avalanches Article (PDF Available) in Canadian Geotechnical Journal 32(4) August with 3, ReadsAuthor: Oldrich Hungr.
Analyses of mass and momentum exchange between a debris flow or avalanche and an underlying sediment layer aid interpretations and predictions of bed-sediment entrainment rates. A preliminary analysis assesses the behavior of a Coulomb slide block that entrains bed material as it descends a uniform slope.
The analysis demonstrates that the block's momentum can grow unstably, even in the Cited by: Debris flows are usually triggered by heavy rainfall and/or snowmelt; however, debris flows with large volumes can also transform from landslide dam collapses, avalanches or landslides from slope.
Darryl Lloyd grew up in the long, hulking shadow of Mount Adams. Sometimes called the forgotten mountain, Lloyd has documented the mountain's face, moods.
A number of differences are observed in the behavior of the outer (kinematic wave) solutions for laminar and turbulent flow, and it is suggested that it is probably not possible to describe all debris flows and avalanches with laminar flow models.
Newtonian Fluid Mechanics Treatment of Debris Flows and Avalanches Journal of Hydraulic Engineering December Discussion of “Mean Velocity of Mudflows. Rollerson, T., Thomson, B., and Millard, T.
() Post-logging terrain stability in Clayoquot Sound and Barkley Sound. Proceedings of the 12th Annual Vancouver Geotechnical Society Symposium on Site Characterization, Vancouver, British Columbia (13 pp.).Cited by: 2.
Debris Flows/Avalanches: Process, Recognition, and Mitigation: Costa, John E., Wieczorek, Gerald F.: Books - or: John E. Costa. Debris flows in the Madison area, though less numerous, appear to be larger with longer average run outs.
Subtle differences in the topography probably played a major role. For example in comparing the two areas, the Nelson County area has steeper slopes and is more dissected, but topographic relief is much less. MITIGATION OF DEBRIS FLOW HAZARDS. Geophysical mass flows—debris flows, avalanches, landslides—can contain O(10 6 –10 10) m 3 or more of material, often a mixture of soil and rocks with a significant quantity of interstitial fluid.
These flows can be tens of meters in depth and hundreds of meters in by: Thomas Pierson completed his Masters and Ph.D. degrees in geology at the University of Washington ( and ), followed by a post-doctoral fellowship with the New Zealand Forest Service, Forest Research Institute ().
Debris-Flow Hazards Mitigation: Mechanics, Prediction, and Assessment. American Society of Civil Engineers. [This conference proceedings contains a variety of findings concerned with debris flows in the s.] Costa J.E.
and Wieczorek G.F., eds. Debris Flows/Avalanches: Process, Recognition, and Mitigation. Wieczorek, G.F. () Effect of rainfall intensity and duration on debris flows in central Santa Cruz Mountains, California.
In: J.E. Costa and G.F. Wieczorek (eds), Debris flows/Avalanches: Process, Recognition and Mitigation (Reviews in Engineering Geology No. 7, pp. 93–). Geological Society of America, Boulder, by: The mechanism of mass changes in debris transportation process is an important topic in the study of fast landslides, debris flows and avalanches.
Basal erosion is recognised as a dynamic interacti Cited by: Debris flows and debris torrents in the southem Canadian Cordillera. Discussion; Canadian Geotechnical Journal, v. 22, p. British Columbia Ministry of Energy, Mines, and Petroleum Resources Landslides in British Columbia; Information Circular (pamphlet).
Brooks, Size: 1MB. The mechanism of mass changes in debris transportation process is an important topic in the study of fast landslides, debris flows and avalanches. Basal erosion is recognised as a dynamic interaction between the original moving material and the entrained basal topsoil shearing along their non-slip contact by: Introduction.
The burial of Pompeii and Herculaneum by the AD 79 eruption of Vesuvius, the devastation produced by the tsunami generated during the eruption of Krakatoa in and the city of St Pierre laid waste by Mount Pelée's ‘ nuées ardentes ’ are but a few awesome examples of disasters caused by powerful volcanic eruptions.
Since AD eruption-related deaths have totalled Cited by: 3.Granular Flow, Granular Mechanics, Geomechanics, Dynamic X-ray, X-ray tomography, Segregation, Geophysical flows, Gravity currents, Debris flows, avalanches, landslides. Opportunity ID. The opportunity ID for this research opportunity is: Other opportunities with Dr Benjy Marks.
The modes of granular segregation; Crushable granular flows.