What Is Runoff?
- The Media Asset of the XYZ Group
- Treatment of all the water coming out from ditches
- The Ticker Tape Concept
- Surface Runoff
- The Effect of Improperness and Drainage on Floods in the Earth'S Landscape
- The effect of soil type on the surface water runoff
- Water Quality Measurements in Urban Areas
- Effect of the surface flow on watershed yield
- Portfolio Management: The Effects of Runoff
- The shape of the rising limbs in hydrograph
- The American Oceans Campaign
- Water harvesting in arid and semi-Arctic Zones
The Media Asset of the XYZ Group
The media asset is credited beneath it, except for promotional images which link to another page that contains the media credit. The rights holder for media is credited.
Treatment of all the water coming out from ditches
It is not possible to treat all the water that comes out of the ditches. It is difficult to build a treatment system that can handle all the flows of water.
The Ticker Tape Concept
The runoff period is now used to describe trades that may not be announced or reported until the start of the next session since ticker tape isn't used anymore. The newer and better tickers had a 15- to 20-minute delay. The use of computers and television to transmit financial information made ticker tape obsolete in the 1960s. The ticker tape concept is still alive and well in many offices, even though paper ticker tape is no longer used.
Runoff is the part of the water cycle that flows over land as surface water instead of being absorbed into the ground. Runoff is the water that appears in the rivers, drain, or sewer after the precipitation, snow melt, or irrigation water. Surface runoff is water flowing over soil, vegetation or other ground cover instead of entering the underlying soil. The underlying material may be impervious to surface water, or it may be already being saturated.
The Effect of Improperness and Drainage on Floods in the Earth'S Landscape
As more and more people are added to the Earth, more of the natural landscape is replaced by impervious surfaces, such as roads, houses, parking lots, and buildings that reduce the amount of water that enters the ground and goes to ditches and streams. In addition to increasing imperviousness, removal of vegetation and soil, and constructing drainage networks increase the amount of water that goes into the water. The peak discharge, volume, and frequency of floods increase in nearby streams.
The effect of soil type on the surface water runoff
Literature on engineering application reports values for C related to the type of soil. Table 6.1.1 contains some examples of data. The amount of precipitation a surface in time is calculated by taking the intensity of precipitation in time and dividing it by the effective basin area.
The roof surface is assumed to be the location of the precipitation. Surface runoff occurs when the access of water to the ground surface is higher than the capacity of the soil. The height and intensity of the rain affect the development of surface runoff.
The length, slope, vegetation, type of soil and actual infiltration capacity are some of the important factors that influence the project. The current infiltration capacity of a soil is determined by the soil water content. The snow melt causes a further cause of surface water run off.
No general recommendations can be given for the height of surface runoff caused by snowmelt. Local experience and regional established equations are used to estimate the amount of surface water that comes out of the snow. The design of elements of swales and ditches requires the determination of the peak discharge, whereas the knowledge of whole discharge volume is required for the dimensions of retention basins.
The focus will be on some aspects of peak discharge determination. The hydrograph method is useful when all the relevant data are available. The amount of precipitation within the drainage basin is called P, the amount of precipitation uplands is called R, and the amount of water that comes out of the lakes is called E.
Water Quality Measurements in Urban Areas
In addition to causing water erosion and pollution, surface runoff in urban areas can cause property damage, damp and mold in the basement, and street flooding. Urbanization creates more impervious surfaces such as pavement and buildings that do not allow percolating of the water down through the soil to the aquifer. It is forced directly into streams or storm water drainages, where erosion and siltation can be major problems.
Increased water table is a problem for agricultural farmers and others who depend on water wells. Entire countries have been rendered useless by erosion. Approximately ten percent of the land area of the high central plateau of the country is devoid of vegetation, with erosive gullies in excess of 50 meters deep and one kilometer wide.
Some regions of the world use the slash and burn method to cultivate. The fertile top soil is lost due to erosion and it is less fertile and quality is reduced. If the aquifer is used for human use, the main issue is theContamination of drinking water.
There are two important pathways of concern for soil pollution. Water pollution can be carried in the form of soil contaminants to even more sensitive aquatic habitats. Thirdly, the pollutants can deposit on pristine soils, creating health or ecological consequences.
Runoff is analyzed using various methods. Continuous automated water quality analysis instruments can be used to make water quality measurement. In order to make batches of measurements, you need to extract a single water sample and conduct any number of chemical or physical tests on that sample.
Effect of the surface flow on watershed yield
Rainfall is the primary source of water for the land. In a common course of rain occurrence, a part of the land surface is intercepted by vegetations, buildings and other objects, and prevent them from reaching the ground. Depression storage is the part of the rain that is stored in the surface depressions.
Sub-surface flow or inter flow is the part of the rain that first enters into the soil and moves to the other side of the water table. Sometimes sub- surface runoff is treated under surface water because it takes less time to reach the river or channel than ground water. Interflow is the sub-surface runoff.
The intensity of the rain has a big effect on the yield. If the rain intensity is greater than the soil's infiltration rate, the surface runoff takes place very soon, while if the rain is low, there is a reverse trend. High intensities of rain yield higher precipitation.
The amount of rain that falls is related to the amount of soil that is absorbed into the water, as the rate of soil absorption decreases with the duration of rain. A lot of rain may be yield a considerable amount of water. The wind direction affects the flow of water.
The direction of the wind can have a great influence on the peak flow and duration of the surface flow to reach the outlet. A storm moving in the direction of the stream slope produces a higher peak in a shorter period of time than a storm moving in the opposite direction. The water losses from the Watershed are affected by the other factors such as temperature, wind velocity, relative humidity, annual rainfall, and so on.
Portfolio Management: The Effects of Runoff
Portfolio management describes situations where assets decrease. Runoff can occur for a variety of reasons, including the maturation or expiration of securities, the dissolution of assets, or the withdrawal of assets from a portfolio. Banks must manage their assets on their balance sheet over a long time horizon to make sure they are adequately capitalized.
Banks want to make sure they are generating revenue through interest receivables. To keep their receivables portfolio steady, banks must anticipate and make sure they are generating loan issuance volume that keeps their loan to value ratio constant. In general, where alternative portfolio assets are involved, the difference in return from cash holdings and reinvestment is associated with the amount of money in the portfolio.
Early prepayments or defaults can affect the return and increase the amount of runoff for asset-backed portfolios. Reinvestment risk can be a factor in the decision to run. Portfolio managers may be required to invest at lower rates due to decreasing market returns.
Portfolio managers may cause runoff to decrease assets. Managers can either stop reinvestment or invest in lower-return investments like Treasuries. Mortgage-backed security reinvestments can be used to manage portfolio outflows and shrink the Fed's balance sheet.
The shape of the rising limbs in hydrograph
The ascending portion of hydrograph is known as the concentration curve. The slope steepness depends on the rise of discharge and the gradual building of storage in drainage channels. The storm and Watershed characteristics affect the shape of rising limb.
The descending portion of hydrograph is called the recession limb. The falling limb is extended from the point of inflection to the start of natural ground water flow. The withdrawal of water from the storage build up in the Watershed is represented by this figure.
The point of inflection the falling limb of the hydrograph is when the stage is caused by storage over the Watershed. The shape of falling limb is dependent on the physical features of the channel. Falling limb is in a shape due to the decrease in volume.
The shape of the recession curve is affected by the variation in areal rainfall distribution. The rapid recession is caused by high rainfall intensity, while the delayed recession is due to the concentration of rain the upper portion of the basin. The rising limb and peak segments are controlled by the climatic and physiographic factors.
The American Oceans Campaign
Cars, construction, pets, dumping, spills, fertilization, and everyday citizens are some of the pollution that is picked up by the storm water. Many may be unaware that their actions are harmful. Floods or water shortages can be caused by storm water.
If there is too much water in the water, it can be overfilled. The surrounding communities may experience floods. There can be a water shortage in the community because man-made structures prevent the water from being absorbed by the soil and plants.
The environment and wildlife are related to pollution. It is obvious that aquatic wildlife is affected by the rain, but land bound animals can also be affected. The American Oceans Campaign is dedicated to the restoration, protection, and preservation of the health and vitality of coastal waters, estuaries, bays, wetlands and oceans.
Water harvesting in arid and semi-Arctic Zones
Runoff is generated by rainstorms and its occurrence and quantity are dependent on the characteristics of the event. Other important factors influence the process of generating water. They will be discussed in section 3.5.
The storms that occur in arid and semi-arid zones are usually short-lived and high intensity. In the winter season, low intensity frontal-type rains are experienced. In Jordan and the Negev, relatively low-intensity precipitation may represent the greater part of annual precipitation.
Water harvesting planning and management in arid and semi-arid zones are more difficult than they are because of the variability associated with it. Design rainfall is the total amount of rain during the crop season at which the area will provide enough water for the crop to grow. If the actual rainfall is below the design rainfall, there will be stress in the plants and there will be excess rain which will cause damage to the structures.
The amount of rain lost to foliage depends on the growth stage of the vegetation. The interception values are between 1 and 4mm. A dense grass cover has a larger storage capacity than a cereals crop.
The effect the vegetation has on the soil is more significant. The raindrop impact is mitigated by a dense vegetation cover. The physical conditions of a catchment areare not always the same as the site-specific factors.