groundwater recharge


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groundwater recharge

[′grau̇nd‚wȯd·ər ′rē‚chärj]
(hydrology)

recharge, groundwater recharge

The replenishment of water in the ground, e.g., through injection or infiltration from trenches outside the construction area.
References in periodicals archive ?
Leveraging almond acreage for groundwater recharge has the potential to benefit the entire Central Valley," said Ashley Boren, Executive Director of Sustainable Conservation.
The modelled filtration region is bounded below by the Upper Permian aquifer because the intensity of water exchange in the deeper aquifers is low to vanishing, if compared to the rates of shallow groundwater recharge (Gedziunas, Zuzevicius 1994).
2009, Groundwater recharge trends in Canada: Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences, v.
Construction of a hydrologic model for estimating Wadi runoff and groundwater recharge in the Eastern Desert, Egypt.
The Paris Moraine and the hydrogeological features of this groundwater recharge area should also be included in the Official Plan, in accordance with the Provincial Policy Statement that refers to protecting, improving and restoring the quality and quantity of water.
It will then determine the impact of these factors on groundwater recharge and base flows to water systems at a regional level, and will build on the Sustainable Yields work undertaken by the CSIRO in the Murray-Darling Basin, northern Australia, south-west Western Australia and Tasmania.
19 hectares, which not only helps in sequestration of greenhouse gases such as CO2, but also creates multiple benefits including a large green cover, groundwater recharge, conserving in-situ moisture and increase in soil fertility.
A series of case studies are also presented to illustrate the success and failure of LID projects such as retrofits for groundwater recharge and natural drainage systems.
The bylaw is designed to help communities protect their valuable water resources through requirements that manage runoff, increase groundwater recharge and prevent water pollution.
The lack of infiltration opportunities affects groundwater recharge and has negative repercussions on water quality downstream.
In such maps convex contours indicate the area of groundwater recharge and concave contours the area of groundwater discharge (Todd, 1980).
But while the Tujunga Wash was an excellent source of groundwater recharge in the past, it was also prone to widespread flooding and erosion.

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