International Conference on River Regime
Published on behalf of Hydraulics Research Ltd., Wallingford by J. Wiley, 1988 - Science - 445 pages
Comprises the proceedings of the International Conference on River Regime held at Wallingford, England, May 1988. Describes recent advances in river regime theory, including full discussion of the newly-developed analytical approach. This new approach employs a theoretical description of the dominant fluvial process rather than a purely empirical approach. Also gives an account of the increasing range of application of regime theory, from canals to sand bed streams and rivers, and, more recently, to gravel bed rivers (the latter application still being refined). Provides the latest laboratory data and field data, addresses both empirical and analytical approaches, and looks at channel form, meandering, and many additional factors in the growing science of river regime theory.
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A1 Dimensional and dimensionless regime equations for gravelbed rivers
A2 Downstream hydraulic geometry of noncohesive alluvial channels
A3 Dynamic adjustments of channel width and slope
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alluvial channels analysis armouring ASCE average bank material bank vegetation bankfull discharge Barrage bed form bed load bed load transport bed material bed slope bend braided river braided streams calculated channel change channel slope channel width characteristics clast coefficient Conference on River cross-section curve decrease dimensionless distribution dominant discharge downstream effect energy dissipation equilibrium erosion estimated experimental Figure flood floodplain flume fluvial grain gravel gravel-bed rivers hydraulic geometry Hydraulics Division Hydraulics Research Limited increase inner bank International Conference Jamuna River Lech river longitudinal mean meandering measured observed outer bank parameters particles planform predicted Proc Quoich ratio reach regime equations regime theory relation relationship reservoir river bed river channel RIVER REGIME 18-20 roughness sand sediment discharge sediment load sediment transport shear stress stream power suspended load thalweg upstream valley slope values variables variation velocity wadis water surface