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Wednesday, July 29, 2020 | History

2 edition of Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi found in the catalog.

Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi

Guy Earl Harbeck

Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi

by Guy Earl Harbeck

  • 219 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Water-supply -- Mississippi -- Lake Washington.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 388.

    Statementby G. Earl Harbeck, Jr., Harold G. Golden, and Edward J. Harvey ; prepared in cooperation with the Mississippi Board of Water Commissioners.
    SeriesGeological Survey water-supply paper -- 1460-I, Contributions to the hydrology of the United States -- 1956-59
    ContributionsGolden, Harold G., 1927-, Harvey, Edward Joseph, 1916-, Mississippi Board of Water Commissioners.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiii, 359-388 p. :
    Number of Pages388
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL22969871M

    cies, on-farm irrigation requirements, and project irrigation requirements. This chapter provides the processes for determining irrigation water re-quirements for state and local irrigation guides. Chapter 2 of Part is a new chapter to the family of chapters currently in NEH Sect Irrigation. It is written for employees of the Soil. Hagg Lake typically turned over in November and remained uniformly mixed and isothermal until early March, when temperature stratification began. Meteorological factors (solar energy, air temperature, wind) and reservoir operations (lake stage, elevation of the withdrawal) were found to have significant influences on the lake's water temperature.

    4 ).About 60 “acequias”, (the Spanish word, come from Arabic origin, for irrigation system with dams, gates, and irrigation canals), were operated in New Mexico by the end of 17th century, followed with around additional “acequias” during 18th and 19th century (New Mexico Museum of Art, ). Pubs Warehouse Home > Browse > Report > USGS Numbered Series > Water-Resources Investigations Report > Browse the USGS Publication Warehouse Publications in the Series Water-Resources Investigations Report. Potentiometric surface of the upper limestone aquifer in the Dorado-Vega Alta area, North-central Puerto Rico, February , , Water-Resources Investigations Report

    The largest areas of irrigated acreage are in southern Idaho, eastern Washington and eastern Oregon. Nearly all of the potatoes, sugar beets, hops, fruit, vegetables, and mint grown in the Columbia River Basin are irrigated, as are large crops of hay and grain. Water withdrawals for irrigation take water away from hydropower production. From an irrigation point of view, the Michigan Supreme Court case Bernard of St. Louis [ Mich , NW2d ()] is of particular note because it required the defendant to stop interfering with an adequate supply of water for the plaintiff’s reasonable use.


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Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi by Guy Earl Harbeck Download PDF EPUB FB2

Effect of Irrigation Withdrawals on Stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi By G. EARL HARBECK, JR., HAROLD G. GOLDEN, and EDWARD J.

HARVEY CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE HYDROLOGY OF THE UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY WATER-SUPPLY PAPER Prepared in cooperation with the Mississippi Board of Water CommissionersAuthor: G. Earl Harbeck, Harold G.

Golden, Edward Joseph Harvey. Get this from a library. Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi. [Guy Earl Harbeck; Harold G Golden; Edward Joseph Harvey; Geological Survey (U.S.); United States.

Department of the Interior.; Mississippi Board of Water Commissioners.]. Get this from a library. Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi. [Guy Earl Harbeck; Harold G Golden; Edward Joseph Harvey; Geological Survey (U.S.),; Mississippi Board of Water Commissioners.].

Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi Water Supply Paper I By: G. Earl Harbeck Jr., Harold G. Golden, and Edward Joseph Harvey. Direct effects. An irrigation scheme draws water from groundwater, rivers, lakes or overland flow, and distributes it over an area.

Hydrological, or direct, effects of doing this include reduction in downstream river flow, increased evaporation in the irrigated area, increased level in the water table as groundwater recharge in the area is increased and flow increased Mississippi book the irrigated area.

Waterway protection Withdrawals and irrigation. Activities that allow or result in the withdrawal of water from the state's lakes and rivers may require several permits or approvals from the Department of Natural Resources. One of the most common activities is withdrawing water to use in the irrigation of farm fields.

Throughout the world, irrigation (water for agriculture, or growing crops) is probably the most important use of water (except for drinking and washing a smelly dog, perhaps).

Estimates vary, but about 70 percent of all the world's freshwater withdrawals go towards irrigation uses 1. Large-scale farming could not provide food for the world's. Agriculture is a major user of ground and surface water in the United States, accounting for approximately 80 percent of the Nation's consumptive water use and over 90 percent in many Western States.

Efficient irrigation systems and water management practices can help maintain farm profitability in an era of increasingly limited and more costly water supplies. Irrigation withdrawals for are 21 percent less thanwhen withdrawals peaked atMgal/d.

The use of more water-efficient irrigation systems continued to increase with 10 percent more irrigated acres using sprinkler systems in than in Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi,Water Supply Paper I Water resources of the Providence area, Rhode Island,Water Supply Paper A.

80% of Washington water withdrawals is for agriculture Only 4% of the renewable water supply in the Columbia River Basin is consumptively used.

This is compared to % for the entire Colorado River Basin, 35% for California and Nevada, 30% for Montana-Wyoming-Nebraska area, and 9% for the entire Mississippi River Basin. irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi: U.S.

Geological Survey Water-Supply Paperp. Taylor, and Thompson,Water for industry and agriculture Wa shington County, Mississippi: Mi ssissippi Research and Development Bul let in, 21 p. Wasson, B.E.,Water-level map of the Mississippi Delta alluvium in. Sumner, D.M., and Wasson, B.E.,Summary of results of an investigation to define the geohydrology and simulate the effects of large ground-water withdrawals on the Mississippi River alluvial aquifer in northwestern Mississippi: U.S.

Geological Survey Water-Resources Investigations Report17 p. Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Mississippi: U.S.

Geological Survey Water­ Supply Paper I, p. 9 Harbeck, G. E., Jr., and others,Utility of selected west­ ern lakes and reservoirs for water-loss studies: U.S.

Geological Survey Circular31 p. (I) Effect of irrigation withdrawals on stage of Lake Washington, Miss­ issippi, by G, Earl Harbeck, Jr., Harold G. Golden, and Edward J. Harvey_____ (J) Geology and ground-water resources of the Elizabethton-Johnson City area, Tennessee, by Robert W Maclay_____ ILLUSTRATIONS.

Good irrigation management, closely matching irrigation demands and supply, can reduce seepage and increase irrigation efficiency, thereby reducing the groundwater recharge. The provision of drainage will alleviate the problem locally but may create problems if the disposal water is of a poor quality.

ii (vi-NEH, September ) Part Irrigation Guide Acknowledgments PartIrrigation Guide, is an addition to the National Engineering Hand-book series.

The document was initially prepared by Elwin A. Ross, irriga- tion engineer, NRCS, Engineering Division, Washington, DC, (retired) with. STATES EAST OF THE MISSISSIPPI RIVER,cl, pages, $ 35 WSP / Lohr, E. and Love, S. / THE INDUSTRIAL UTILITY OF PUBLIC WATER SUPPLIES IN THE UNITED STATES,PART 2.

STATES WEST OF THE MISSISSIPPI RIVER,cl. Irrigation Water Management Water management is an important element of irrigated withdrawals consumed in several Western States and roughly 80 percent nationwide (see chapterWater Louisiana, Mississippi) regions.

The predominance of gravity systems in arid regions of the West reflects early project development on. • To determine the effects of irrigation and drainage prac-tices on the movement of pesticides, nutrients, sediment, biological agents, salts, and trace elements into surface water and groundwater.

• To predict and validate the effect of irrigation and drain-age practices. A modeling study of irrigation effects on global surface water and groundwater resources under a changing climate, Journal of Advances in Modeling Earth Systems ().

DOI: /MSA computer model was used to analyze the effects of maximum irrigation withdrawals on aquifer drawdown and streamflow in a square-mile area of intensive irrigation. Simulation of maximum pumping resulted in predicted aquifer drawdowns of one-fourth of the total available drawdown.

Flow in a nearby stream was decreased by 40 percent.History of Irrigation in the State of Washington ~63 particular section.

But we have more direct evidence that these mission fathers and carried on irrigation from A. J. Splawn's book. Having discussed the first ditch built by the whites (Ka-mi-akin,pp.

), he says: "The first one was built by the Indians many years before.