pore water


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Related to pore water: Pore water pressure

pore water

The free water that is present in soil.
References in periodicals archive ?
The results of cyclic undrained loading tests indicate that compare with sand, the dynamic strength of coarse granular soil are different in the following two aspects, (1) the increasing pattern of pore water pressure is different from dense sand remarkably.
The species name is Latin and means "plankton loving," reflecting the animal's ability to suspension feed on plankton in interstitial pore water.
These small, volcanolike features mark spots where a high fluid pressure, generated during an earthquake, has driven pore water to carve a channel that brings waterborne soil particles to the surface.
An internally consistent methodology for data processing and evaluation was applied to nine argillaceous sites for which significant data was available regarding the spatial distribution of tracers in pore water.
The objective of this research is to provide guidance on the use and selection of analytical methods for 1-D nonlinear seismic site response analysis with pore water pressures generation to quantify the effects of site-specific conditions on earthquake ground response.
With equilibrium wilting, the potentials of the water in the soil and roots have equilibrated, so that there is no difference in pore water suction to cause convective water movement.
The siliciclastic interlayers of the Vadja Fm and partly of the Leivu Fm were cemented somewhat later with dolomite precipitated from mixed marine-meteoric pore water.
The rectangular element is considered to be composed of four triangular elements, and the stresses, strains and pore water pressure are assumed to be constant throughout each rectangular element.
Due to the installation of gravel drains, the generated pore water pressure due to repeated loading may get dissipated almost as fast as they are generated.
planktophilus is a facultative filter feeder that exploits a wide size range of particles available in sedimentary pore water.
A radiolytic source of hydrogen (H2), when biologically or abiologically reacted with dissolved CO2 in pore water, could form subsurface methane and explain the presence of trace amounts of this gas on Mars today.