2 edition of Water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer--predevelopment to 1990 found in the catalog.
Water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer--predevelopment to 1990
Dugan, Jack T.
by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey, Books and Open-File Reports [distributor] in Lincoln, Neb, Denver, Colo
Written in English
|Other titles||Water level changes in the High Plains aquifer--predevelopment to 1990.|
|Statement||by Jack T. Dugan and Donald E. Schild ; with state summaries by E.R. Banta ... [et al.].|
|Series||Water-resources investigations report -- 91-4165.|
|Contributions||Schild, Donald E., Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 55 p. :|
|Number of Pages||55|
The Ogallala or High Plains aquifer provides water for about 20% of the irrigated land in the United States. About 20 km3 ( million acre-feet) of water are withdrawn annually from this aquifer. In general, recharge has not compensated for withdrawals since major irrigation development began in this region in the s. The mining of the Ogallala has been pictured as an analogue to climate Cited by: Water-Level Changes in the High Plains Aquifer, Predevelopment to , –08, and –09, and Change in Water in Storage, Predevelopment to V. L. McGuire Follow this and additional works at: McGuire, V. L., "Water-Level Changes in the High Plains Aquifer, Predevelopment to , –08, and.
Water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer, to USGS Fact Sheet –99 December The pattern of water-level changes in the High Plains aqui-fer from to (fig. 1) is based on water-level measure-ments from 5, wells (table 1). A large area in the northern part of the southern High Plains in New Mexico and Texas with. Response of corn, grain sorghum, and sunflower to irrigation 'in the High Plains of Kansas ' ea, * Schlegel b, eo 0 b,2 Khan a e t 9eo 'so a Department of Agronomy, Kansas State University, Manhattan, IBS , 11S b Southwest Research-Extension Cenr, by:
McGuire V L Water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer, predevelopment to and to United States Geological Survey Scientific Investigations Report (Reston, VA: USGS) Ozdogan M, Rodell M, Beaudoing H K and Toll D Simulating the effects of irrigation over the united states in a land surface model based on Cited by: WATER LEVEL CHANGES IN THE HIGH PLAINS AQUIFER PREDEVELOPMENT TO MAGUIRE USGS. Area-weighted Average Water Level Change Predevelopment to Colorado Kansas Nebraska New Mexico Oklahoma South Dakota Texas Wyoming High Plains
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WATER-LEVEL CHANGES IN THE HIGH PLAINS AQUIFER-- PREDEVELOPMENT TO by Jack T. Dugan and Donald E. Schild ABSTRACT Changes in water levels in the High Plains aquifer underlying parts of South Dakota, Wyoming, Nebraska, Colorado, Kansas, New Mexico, Oklahoma, and Texas result from the variability ofCited by: 7.
Water-level changes across the High Plains from to were a continuation of the variability observed in previous years; however, areas of declines were more prevalent than areas of rise.
Declines throughout much of the Northern High Plains were associated with well below-normal precipitation in that area during Get this from a library. Water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer--predevelopment to [Jack T Dugan; Donald E Schild; Geological Survey (U.S.)].
Water-Level Changes in the High Plains Aquifer - Predevelopment to (WRIR). 55 pp., size " x 11". Description: Sections wiht illustrations showing estimated average potential recharge and consumptive irrigation requirements have been added to the discussion and factors affecting water-level changes in the High Plains.
Generally, where average annual precipitation exceeds 24 inches in the High Plains, average annual recharge exceeds 4 inches. Potential recharge exceeds 6 inches in parts of eastern Nebraska and central Kansas, where the soils are sandy and precipitation exceeds 25 by: 5.
Water-Level Changes in the High Plains Aquifer--Predevelopment to By JACK T. DUGAN, TIMOTHY MCGRATH, AND RONALD B. ZELT U.S. GEOLOGICAL SURVEY Water-Resources Investigations Report Lincoln, Nebraska NRC Submitted: 5/8/ Water-level change in the High Plains aquifer underlying parts of Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska, New Mexico, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Texas, and Wyoming results from differences in recharge from precipitation and ground-water withdrawals for irrigation.
Regional variability in water-level change in the High Plains aquifer underlying parts of Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska, New Mexico, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Texas, and Wyoming results from large regional differences in climate, soils, land use, and ground-water withdrawals for irrigation.
This report presents water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer from the time before substantial groundwater irrigation development began (generally beforeand termed “predevelopment. Detailed Description.
High Plains aquifer water-level changes, predevelopment (about ) to Figure 1 from USGS SIR Details. Image Dimensions: x High Plains, Water-level changes from toWater-level changes from toAverage departure of precipitation in from the year average (), by State.by State, change in the by by State.
State. Page 5 14 16 22 24 CONVERSION FACTORS This report uses inch-pound units as the brimary system of measurement. In contrast, water-level rises of at least 1 to 3 feet were widespread throughout much of the Northern High Plains and northeastern half of the Central High Plains from to The average area-weighted water level rose feet in the Nebraska High Plains and foot in.
Water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer--predevelopment to / by Timothy McGrath and Jack T. : T. (Timothy J.) McGrath. Water-Level Changes in the High Plains Aquifer, Predevelopment to and to By McGuire, V.L. U.S. Geological Survey Fact Sheet FS report Water-level changes in the High Plains Aquifer, predevelopment totoand to A large imbalance between recharge and water withdrawal has caused vital regions of the High Plains Aquifer (HPA) to experience significant declines in storage.
A new predevelopment map coupled with a synthesis of annual water levels demonstrates that aquifer storage has declined by approximately km³ since the s, a 15% larger decline Cited by: Get this from a library.
Water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer, predevelopment to [Jack T Dugan; T J McGrath; Ronald B Zelt; Geological Survey (U.S.)]. Water-level declines began in parts of the High Plains aquifer soon after the beginning of substantial irrigation with groundwater in the aquifer area (about ).
This report presents water-level changes and change in recoverable water in storage in the High Plains aquifer from predevelopment (about ) to and from to Dugan, J.T., and Schild, D.E.,Water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer—Predevelopment to U.S.
Geological Survey Water-Resources Investigations Report55 p. High Plains. Year Published: Water-level and recoverable water in storage changes, High Plains aquifer, predevelopment to and – The High Plains aquifer underlies million acres (aboutsquare miles) in parts of eight States—Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska, New Mexico, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Texas, and Wyoming.
Description: Water-level changes in the high plains aquifer, predevelopment totoand to. Dugan, J.T. and Schild, D.E. () Water-level Changes in the High Plains Aquifer -- Predevelopment to Water-Resources Investigations ReportU.S. Geological Survey, Lincoln, Nebraska.
Gardner, R.L. and Young, R.A. () The effects of electricity rates and rate structures on pump irrigation: An eastern Colorado case by: 7.Water-level changes in the High Plains aquifer: Predevelopment to Water Resources Investigation Report 91– Water Resources Investigation Report Cited by: 3.Water Level Declines in the High Plains Aquifer: Predevelopment to Resource Senescence by Erin M.
K. Haacker1, Anthony D. Kendall 2, and David W. Hyndman Abstract A large imbalance between recharge and water withdrawal has caused vital regions of the High Plains Aquifer (HPA) to experience signiﬁcant declines in Size: 3MB.