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Monday, August 10, 2020 | History

2 edition of Annual peak stages and discharges for streamflow-gaging stations in Mississippi found in the catalog.

Annual peak stages and discharges for streamflow-gaging stations in Mississippi

K. Van Wilson

Annual peak stages and discharges for streamflow-gaging stations in Mississippi

by K. Van Wilson

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Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey, Books and Open-File Reports [distributor] in Jackson, Miss, Denver, Colo .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Stream-gaging stations -- Mississippi,
  • Floods -- Mississippi

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby K. Van Wilson, Jr. and Mark N. Landers ; prepared in cooperation with the Mississippi State Highway Department
    SeriesWater-resources investigations report -- 91-4098
    ContributionsLanders, Mark N, Mississippi. State Highway Dept, Geological Survey (U.S.)
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiii, 705 p. :
    Number of Pages705
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13566077M

    The station statistics (mean, standard deviation, and skew) were smoothed to obtain consistent flood flows for the entire reach of the river. Then the stage-discharge rating curves at these stations were extrapolated to yield consistent stage-frequency values at these stations. In . Annual flood-peak data have been summarized for over Virginia stream gaging stations, and may be found here: Annual Maximum Stages and Discharges of Selected Streams in Virginia Through Peak-Flow characteristics have been analyzed and summarized for Virginia stream gaging stations.

    Daily discharge, cubic feet per second -- statistics for Jun 15 based on 75 water years of record more; Min () Most Recent Instantaneous Value Jun 15 25th percen-tile Median Mean 75th percen-tile Max () peak_cd Meaning; 1: Discharge is a Maximum Daily Average: 2: Discharge is an Estimate: 3: Discharge affected by Dam Failure: 4: Discharge less than indicated value which is Minimum Recordable Discharge at this site: 5: Discharge affected to unknown degree by Regulation or Diversion: 6: Discharge affected by Regulation or Diversion: 7: Discharge.

    gaging stations with greater than 10 years of peakflow record. Eleven sta-tions with greater than 10 years of daily-mean discharge record had annual mean discharges in that were the highest on record. Flood-recurrence intervals for peak streamflows at 24 daily-mean discharge stations were greater than 10 years. NAT'L FIELD MANUAL: BOTTOM MATERIAL SAMP. $10 Print. Product:


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Annual peak stages and discharges for streamflow-gaging stations in Mississippi by K. Van Wilson Download PDF EPUB FB2

This report presents annual peak stages and discharges for streamflow-gaging stations in Mississippi (fig.

Landers and Wilson () presented flood-frequency information for of these stations and used data from of these stations and from 17 stations in adjoining states to developCited by: 3. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Wilson, K.

Van, Annual peak stages and discharges for streamflow-gaging stations in Mississippi. Annual peak stages and discharges for streamflow-gaging stations in Mississippi / by K.

Van Wilson, Jr. and Mark N. Landers ; prepared in cooperation with the Mississippi State Highway Department. By K. Van Wilson. Abstract. iii, : K. Van Wilson. streamflow-gaging stations throughout the Nation.

These streamflow records, some of which extend back to the 19thcentury,formthebasisforthediscus-sionofthe floodinthis report. Thisreport describes the floodingintheupperMississippi River Basinfrommid-Junethroughearly August and the peak discharges at selected sites.

Peak dischargesCited by: Annual peak stages and discharges for streamflow-gaging stations in Mississippi - Stability of Big Black River Canal tributary at U.S.

Highway 82 at Stewart, Montgomery County, Mississippi - Stability of Osborne Creek at U.S. Highway 45 near Wheeler, Prentiss County, Mississippi. UNET model was calibrated to both stage and discharge at gaging locations primarily by adjusting roughness coefficients and estimated lateral inflows.

Annual peak flows and peak stages from the period of record run of the calibrated UNET model were used to. A stage-discharge rating curve depicts the relation between stream stage and stream discharge at a location along a stream, generally at a streamgage.

Rating curves are developed from numerous physical stream discharge measurements collected over a period of time and over a range of stages (from low flow to flood stage). Daily discharge, cubic feet per second -- statistics for Jul 29 based on 27 water years of record more; Min () 25th percen-tile Most Recent Instantaneous Value Jul 29 Median Mean 75th percen-tile Max () 1: 3: Peak Streamflow for the Nation.

Choose Site Selection Criteria: There sites with peak streamflow data. Choose at least one of the following criteria to constrain the number of sites selected. Site -- Location. State/Territory. Hydrologic Region. Lat-Long box.

Site -- Identifier This section provides for the display of annual peak streamflow values for both continuous and partial-record gaging stations.

Annual peak flow values are the maximum instantaneous streamflow values recorded at a particular site for the entire water year from October 1 to September PDF | On Jan 1,Anne C Tillery and others published Potential errors associated with stage-discharge relations for selected streamflow-gaging stations, Maricopa County, Arizona | Find, read.

The flood in the upper Mississippi River Basin was significant in terms of (a) peak discharges with recurrence intervals greater than 50 years at approximately 25% of the stations analyzed, (b) peak discharges of record at 33 of the stations analyzed, (c) extreme magnitude, duration, and areal extent of precipitation, (d) flood volumes.

Channel-morphology characteristics and design-peak-discharge data for selected streamflow-gaging stations, western Montana [Location of streamflow-gaging stations shown in figure 1. All sites are in Montana. Bold text denotes only those stations that were active during data collection ().

Stream stages associated with the annual peak discharge are presented for streamflow-gaging stations in and near South Dakota. The peak stage at a station can occur as the result of the annual maximum discharge, but also as the result of backwater conditions.

Backwater, often caused by ice, can produce a peak stage higher than the stage coincident with annual maximum discharge.

Mississippi State Highway Department liquidated damages July 1, to J [report to the Mississippi Legislature by R. L Livingston (Book) Goals & objectives, by Mississippi (Book).

Water resources data for Mississippi, water year Water-data report (Annual), 1 October September Floods and Flooding. Stream Discharge. The Mississippi River lapped at the City of Keokuk on July 7,as it flooded the municipal water pollution control plant in the foreground().The discharge of a stream is the product of its velocity (V - length of travel per unit of time such as feet/second) times depth of the water (D - unit of length) times width (W of the water - units of length).

Evaluation of the streamflow-gaging network of Texas and a proposed core network by: Slade, R. Published: () Low-flow characteristics at gaging stations on the Wisconsin, Fox, and Wolf Rivers, Wisconsin / by: Gebert, W.

A., et al. Published: (). Download Citation | Precipitation in the Northern Plains, September through April | Excessive precipitation during the fall and winter of produced record floods that devastated.

Four to 16 streams representing a range of drainage areas were surveyed in each hydrologic region (Table 2). When a sufficient number of suitable gages were present in a region, gages selected for gage calibration surveys had at least 10 years of annual peak‐discharge data, and a current stage‐to‐discharge rating table.

Not only were peak discharges exceeded at many streamflow-gaging stations, but also flood volumes were significantly higher than previous maximums.

Rainfall amounts that were greater than cm (50 in.) were recorded in parts of Kansas, Missouri, and Iowa from April 1 through Septem Criss tested records of peak stages at stations on the Mississippi, Missouri, and other rivers, and found that observed flood stages pervasively exceeded UMRSFFS predictions, with significance levels ranging from 90–%.

Stage time series are sufficiently long, dense, and precise that rising trends clearly exceed the quantified effects of.Monthly mean discharges for the period of record are given for the streamflow-gaging stations along the upper Mississippi River from its headwaters to Prescott, Wisconsin, as well as for the first upstream streamflow-gaging station on the major tributaries of the Mississippi River, the Minnesota and St.

Croix Rivers. Differences in the monthly mean discharge between selected upstream and.