Applicaitons of GIS to the modeling of non-point source pollutants in the vadose zone
Read Online

Applicaitons of GIS to the modeling of non-point source pollutants in the vadose zone

  • 991 Want to read
  • ·
  • 79 Currently reading

Published by Soil Science Society of America in Madison, WI .
Written in English


  • Groundwater -- Pollution -- Computer simulation -- Congresses.,
  • Nonpoint source pollution -- Computer simulation -- Congresses.,
  • Zone of aeration -- Computer simulation -- Congresses.,
  • Geographic information systems -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographicalreferences.

Statementeditors, Dennis L. Corwin and Keith Loague.
SeriesSSSA special publication -- no. 48
ContributionsCorwin, Dennis L., Loague, Keith M. 1951-, Soil Science Society of America.
LC ClassificationsTD426
The Physical Object
Paginationxxiii, 319 p. :
Number of Pages319
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22278637M
ISBN 10089118824X

Download Applicaitons of GIS to the modeling of non-point source pollutants in the vadose zone


Request PDF | Modeling Non‐Point Source Pollutants in the Vadose Zone Using GIS | Non-point source (NPS) pollutants are characteristically diffuse in nature, tend to . Published by the American Geophysical Union as part of the Geophysical Monograph Series, Volume Non-point source (NPS) pollution in the vadose zone (simply defined as the layer of soil extending from the soil surface to the groundwater table) is a global environmental problem. Geostatistics: Tools for Advanced Spatial Modeling in GIS. Stochastic Solute Transport Modeling Trends and Their Potential Compatibility with GIS. GIS Applications of Deterministic Solute Transport Models for Regional-Scale Assessment of Non- Point Source Pollutants in . Applications of GIS to the Modeling of NonPoint Source in the Vadose Zone: A Conference Overview D. L. Corwin* and R. J. Wagenet ABSTRACT Because of their ubiquitous nature and potential chronic health effects, nonpoint source (NPS) pollutants have become a focal point of attention by the general public, particularly regarding pollution ofCited by: 2.

GIS-based Modeling of Nonpoint Source Pollutants in the Vadose Zone Article (PDF Available) in Journal of Soil and Water Conservation 53(1) . recent applications of GIS to the modeling of non-point source pollutants in the vadose zone with deterministic solute transport models. The compatibility, strengths, and weak-nesses of coupling a GIS to deterministic one-dimensional transport models are discussed. BACKGROUND IN NON-POINT SOURCE POLLUTANTS Non-point source pollutants (e.g. Introduction: Assessing Non‐Point Source Pollution in the Vadose Zone with Advanced Information Technologies Dennis L. Corwin USDA‐ARS, U.S. Salinity Laboratory, Riverside, CACited by:   Assessment of the environmental impact of Non Point Source (NPS) pollutants on a global, regional and localized scale is the key component for achieving sustainability of agriculture as well as preserving the environment. The knowledge and information required to address the problem of assessing the impact of NPS pollutants like Nitrogen (N), Phosphorus Cited by:

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) defines point source pollution as “any single identifiable source of pollution from which pollutants are discharged, such as a pipe, ditch, ship or factory smokestack” (Hill, ). Factories and sewage treatment plants are . Further a GIS can be used to display modeling results in a manner that is understandable by the lay person. Results can be prepared in a wide array of graphical formats enabling one to better visualize model predictions. This chapter details efforts with nonpoint source pollution modeling and GIS in the United by: 3. Using GIS for Point Source Pollutant Modeling Anthropogenic pollution is a continuing issue throughout the world. Point source pollution consists of that which comes from a single, identifiable location. This typically consists of effluent from industry into the Size: KB. vadose zone, any quantitative analysis of contaminant transport must first evaluate water fluxes into and through the vadose zone. Water typically enters the vadose zone in the form of precipitation or irrigation (Figure ), or by means of industrial and municipal spills. Some of the rainfall or irrigation water.