By Ellen Wohl(auth.)
About The Product
Published via the yank Geophysical Union as a part of the Water assets Monograph Series.
I wrote this booklet according to a necessity expressed through certainly one of my Ph.D. scholars, David Merritt, who walked into my place of work one afternoon for a precis reference on mountain rivers. seek as i would, i couldn't locate this sort of reference in my documents. I did discover a stack of person articles, even if, and despatched David on his means loaded up with them. As i presumed approximately it, i noticed precis reference on mountain rivers may be very beneficial, quite given the expanding curiosity within the topic that i've got spotted those previous couple of years. hence i started to put in writing a evaluate of the fluvial geomorphology of mountain rivers and, as such volumes will, this grew right into a broader evaluate of actual, organic, and chemical features of mountain rivers, and of human interactions with those rivers.
Chapter 1 advent (pages 1–17): Ellen Wohl
Chapter 2 Mountain Drainage Basins (pages 19–61): Ellen Wohl
Chapter three Channel approaches (pages 63–148): Ellen Wohl
Chapter four Channel Morphology (pages 149–172): Ellen Wohl
Chapter five Mountain Channel Biota (pages 173–194): Ellen Wohl
Chapter 6 Mountain Rivers and people (pages 195–230): Ellen Wohl
Chapter 7 box facts, Please (pages 231–233): Ellen Wohl
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1986). Immediatelyfollowingthe 1980 eruptionsof Mount St. Helens in Washington (USA), for example,somestreamsnortheastof thevolcanoshowedsulfate and chlorideincreases(Klein and Taylor, 1980). Organiccompounds produced whenthe hot, eruptivedebrisbuffedor destroyedforestson the slopeof the volcano alsoinfluencedwaterchemistry. Dissolved Nutrients Theprimarynutrients in riverwaterarenitrogenandphosphorus. The threemajor land inputsof fixed nitrogen,in formssuchas NO3-andNH4+, includebiologicalfixation(approximately 60%),precipitation anddry deposition of previouslyfixednitrogen(24%), andtheapplication of industrially fixed nitrogenin fertilizers(16%) (Bemer and Bemer, 1987).
Using peak dischargeinformationfor 43 gagingstationsduringan averagemonsoonseasonin two drainagebasinsin the Middle Hills of Nepal, Caine andMool (1981) foundthat the hydraulicgeometryrelationswere generallysimilarto thosereportedfrom other regionsof the world. The two Nepalesecatchments were slightlylongerthannormal and had a quickerhydrologicresponse,both of which presumablyreflect the steep terrain. In contrast,Ponton(1972) foundthat two tributaries of the Lillooet River of BritishColumbia,Canadadid not follow the expecteddownstreamhydraulicgeometrytrendsbecauseof gradientchangesrelatedto glaciation.
The catchmentin Virginia'sBlue Ridge Mountainshasalluvialfansat the baseof the ridges,andextensivevalleyinfill; hence,moreof themassin thiscatchmentis at lowerelevations. The uniformfrequencyor spacingof ridgesandhollowsin theserugged humidmountainssuggests thaterosionhascontinuedwithouteffectinga changein the spatialdistributionof ridgesand hollows,becausevalleys have undergonestraight downcutting while maintainingthe drainagedensityof antecedent drainagesystems. 3). Variousinvestigators havefocusedon thehydrophysical influenceof specificdrainage basincharacteristics asa meansof Wohl ß.