Estimation of Curve Numbers for Concrete and Asphalt
All impervious surfaces are assigned a Curve Number (CN) of 98. However, no field or experimental evidence exists (to our knowledge) that shows why the impervious CN was assigned a value...

Relationship of Hydrologic Soil Groups to Curve Number: Results of a Study

Effects of Prior Rainfall and Storm Variables on Curve Number Rainfall-Runoff

Observations on Low-Speed Aeroelasticity
A brief history of developments in the field of low-speed aeroelasticity is provided in the context of application to long-span bridge structures. The paper begins with summary of some...

Progress Report: ASCE Task Committee on State of the Practice in Curve Number Hydrology
In response to a growing awareness of the role of the Curve Number method in engineering and environmental impact applications, and its limitations, the Committee was formed in late 1997,...

Analysis of the Roller in Hydraulic Jumps

Changes of Mean Velocity Profiles in a GLM Formulation

The Origin and Derivation of Ia/S in the Runoff Curve Number System

Incipient Motion Under Shallow Flow Conditions

Local Scour Increment by Successive Bridge Construction

Building Scour in Floodplains

Numerical Analysis of Three-Dimensional Turbulent Flows Around Submerged Groins

Precipitation Variability and Curve Numbers

Turbulence in Non-Uniform Open-Channel Flows

Relationship Between Turbulent Structure Near the Free-Surface and Surface-Wave-Fluctuations

Selection of Sediment Transport Relations: Part II, Ranges of Dimensionless Numbers
With a large number of sediment transport equations claiming to be applicable within various ranges of hydraulic and sediment parameters, engineers are often faced with the dilemma of...

Physical Modeling to Determine Head Loss at Selected Surcharged Sewer Manholes
The head losses at sewer pipe junctions (manholes) under surcharged conditions were measured in a 1:6 scale model of a typical manhole with one main line passing through it and two perpendicular...

Study of Hydraulic Jump Lengths on Inclined Channel Beds
A hydraulic jump is generally used to dissipate kinetic energy of flow to protect man-made structures such as spillways, drop structures, and outlet works. It serves as a perfect location...

Discussion of Some Grid-Independence Issues in the Context of κ—ϵ and κ—ω Models of Turbulence

Distribution of Reynolds Stress above a Packed Bed in Open Channel Flow





Return to search