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A Scour Depth Approach for Deriving Erodibility Parameters from Jet Erosion Tests
Abstract. Typically the erosion rate of cohesive soils is modeled using the excess shear stress equation, which includes two soil parameters: the erodibility coefficient (k d ) and the critical shear
Site‐scale variability of streambank fluvial erodibility parameters as measured with a jet erosion test
The erosion rate of cohesive streambanks is typically modelled using the excess shear stress equation, dependent on two erodibility parameters: critical shear stress and erodibility coefficient. The
Comparison of Linear and Nonlinear Models for Cohesive Sediment Detachment: Rill Erosion, Hole Erosion Test, and Streambank Erosion Studies
AbstractCohesive sediment detachment is typically modeled for channels, levees, spillways, earthen dams, and internal erosion by using a linear excess shear stress approach. However, mechanistic
Evaluation of the Conservational Channel Evolution and Pollutant Transport System (Concepts) Applied to Composite Streambanks in the Ozark Highlands Ecoregion
Abstract. Hydraulic models are often employed to predict the response of a stream to a proposed restoration design. The shortfall of many currently used models is that they only look at the site
Correlating Site-Scale Erodibility Parameters from Jet Erosion Tests to Soil Physical Properties
Abstract. One of the most commonly used methods of measuring erodibility parameters, i.e., critical shear stress (τc) and erodibility coefficient (kd), of cohesive soils is the Jet Erosion Test
Application of Excess Shear Stress and Mechanistic Detachment Rate Models for the Erodibility of Cohesive Soils
Abstract. Typically the erosion rate of cohesive soils is modeled using the excess shear stress equation, which includes two soil parameters: the erodibility coefficient (k d ) and the critical shear
Field Scale Modeling to Estimate Phosphorus and Sediment Load Reductions Using a Newly Developed Graphical User Interface for Soil and Water Assessment Tool
Streams throughout the North Canadian River watershed in northwest Oklahoma, USA have elevated levels of nutrients and sediment. Soil and Water Assessment Tool (SWAT) was used to identify areas that
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