2 edition of Wildfire-related floods and debris flows in Montana in 2000 and 2001 found in the catalog.
Wildfire-related floods and debris flows in Montana in 2000 and 2001
by U.S. Geological Survey, U.S. Geological Survey, Information Services [distributor] in Reston, Va, Denver, CO
Written in English
|Statement||by Charles Parrett, Susan H. Cannon, and Kenneth L. Pierce ; in cooperation with the Montana Department of Transportation and the U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service ... [et al.].|
|Series||Water-resources investigations report -- 03-4319.|
|Contributions||Cannon, Susan H., Pierce, Kenneth L., Geological Survey (U.S.), Montana. Dept. of Transportation., United States. Forest Service.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 22 p. :|
|Number of Pages||22|
Greg Milne, director of the Clinton Foundation's Haiti Program, said projects include efforts that have helped more than 2, small farmers, an artisan-goods company that employs more than people, a fish-farming operation, a cholera treatment center and improvements to . Sep 04, · Note that all events in Utah and Montana were excluded from the analysis due to their incomplete record of variables. Cannon, S. and Gartner, J.: Wildfire-related debris flow from a hazards perspective, in J. E., Wilson, R., Bowers, J., and Laber, J.: Storm rainfall conditions for floods and debris flows from recently burned areas in Cited by: 3.
(a, b) From the event of 22 September in the Ouve`ze, SE France, in which up to mm of rain fell in just under 4 h, causing major modifications of the channel, but relatively little hillslope activity other than in badland areas and as debris flows on higher slopes (b) due to the extensive past history of slope erosion in the area (see. Debris flows (Figure ) are composed of coarse material (gravel and boulders) which is embedded in a finer matrix (sand, silt, clay) with varying quantities of water that move as a slurry downslope (Corominas et al. ). Wet soil flows resemble debris flows except that they are composed of a single, fine grain-size (Schrott et al. ).
Processes and Forms of Alluvial Fans. Terence Blair and John Mcpherson - Free download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online for free. rock avalanches, earth flows, colluvial slips, the force of gravity acting directly on the sediment, debris flows, incised-channel floods, , ). The of sheetflood sequences of the. Pre-wildfire management treatments interact with fire severity to have lasting effects on post-wildfire vegetation response. Treesearch. Kristen L. Shive; Carolyn H. Sieg; Peter Z.
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Get this from a library. Wildfire-related floods and debris flows in Montana in and [Charles Parrett; Susan H Cannon; Kenneth L Pierce; Geological Survey (U.S.); Montana.
Department of Transportation.; United States. Forest Service.]. iv Wildfire-Related Floods and Debris Flows in Montana in and Vertical coordinate inform ation is referenced to the North American Vertical Datum of (N AVD 88), unless otherwise noted.
Horizontal coordinate information is referenced to the North American Datum of. Wildfire-Related Floods and Debris Flows in Montana in and by Charles Parrett, Susan H. Cannon, Kenneth L.
Pierce, USGS, U.S. Geological Survey. Parrett, C. () Fire-related Debris Flows in the Beaver Creek Drainage, Lewis and Clark County, Montana (USGS Water-Supply Paperpp. 57–67). US Cited by: Post-fire flooding and debris flow may continue for several years in an area affected by wildfire, posing threats to life and property in downstream communities.
The U.S. Geological Survey maintains an extensive surface-water monitoring system, collecting data from more than streamgages and 3, wells throughout California, which may help inform emergency management decisions and plans.
Wildfire-related debris-flow initiation processes, Storm King Mountain, Colorado Wildfire-related debris-flow initiation processes, area that experienced debris flows in Montana and. A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.
A torrential rainstorm on September 1, at the recently burned hillslopes of Storm King Mountain, CO, resulted in the generation of debris flows from every burned drainage basin. Maps ( scale) of bedrock and surficial materials and of the debris-flow paths, coupled with a m Digital Elevation Model (DEM) of topography, are used to evaluate the processes that generated fire-related.
The Santaquin, Utah, debris flows are one example of wildfire-related debris flows and the associated damages. In late summer ofa human-caused wildfire burned 8, acres on and around Dry Mountain (east of Santaquin).
On the evening of September 12,short-du-ration but intense thunderstorm rainfall on the. Wildfire-related debris-flow initiation processes, Storm King Mountain, Colorado Parrett () also noted the lack of landslide scars in a burned area that experienced debris flows in Montana and suggested a similar mechanism.
() also observed fire-related debris-flow deposits in a channel that did not exhibit extensive virtuosobs.com by: Abstract. While rainfall is not the only triggering mechanism for debris flows, it is a significant one over a large part of the world.
A better understanding of storm characteristics that commonly result in debris flows can improve preparedness and warning virtuosobs.com by: 3.
The effect of ash on runoff and erosion after a severe forest wildfire, Montana, USA Scott W. Woods A B and Victoria N. Balfour A + Author Affiliations () The role of fire Pierce KL () Wildfire-related floods and debris flows in Montana in and United States Geological Survey, Water Resources Investigation Report 03 Cited by: Nov 04, · Floods and debris flows are recognized post-fire responses to rainfall within burned watersheds.
The ability of debris flows to travel rapidly over significant distances from the area of initiation and their destructive force make them a hazard of particular concern.
Individuals and organizations responsible for infrastructure, property, and public safety along the potential path of post-fire Cited by: 8.
Cambridge Core - Ecology and Conservation - Landslide Ecology - by Lawrence R. Walker. land managers and related policy needs. It is readable and well-illustrated The book contains an appropriate mix of knowledge on landslide ecology and its application and provides a solid background for those interested in landscape dynamics.' Source Cited by: 5.
Rainfall-induced debris flows are flow failures in residual and colluvial soils initiated by a reduction of confining stress as a result of pore-water pressure rise during or following periods of intense rainfall. To establish appropriate stability analysis procedures, the behavior of soil from a.
[ Endnotes ]1 Even in places that have historically experienced severe fires as a natural 15 The annual number of large wildfires has increased from approximately phenomenon, there is concern that unusual warming currently and in the during the period from to to in the period from to to future may inhibit the natural succession after fire of forests and other veg.
Recovery to pre‐fire conditions seems to have occurred by because for a maximum 30‐min rainfall Empirical models for predicting volumes of sediment deposited by debris flows and sediment-laden floods in the transverse ranges of southern California, Engineering Cited by: Although the risk of subsequent wildfire in the burned area is low at this time, secondary hazards like flooding, erosion, and debris flows can occur.
In the US, state and federal agencies coordinate vegetation stabilization to mitigate potential flooding and erosion issues [, ].Author: Ronald L. Schumann, Miranda Mockrin, Alexandra D. Syphard, Joshua Whittaker, Owen Price, Cassandra J.
Chigira, Weathering profiles and soil structures in the areas generated many shallow landslides during the time of rainstorm, Proc. of New Challenges for the Assessment of Hazard by Shallow Landslide Generated by Rainstorm, pp.
35–48, June 20–21, Disaster. 12/17/ 50 kts Power outages 2/10/ 50 kts Power outages/downed trees 2/17/ failure of slopes, and shallow debris flows. Often caused by a combination of small/local level for future urban fire/wildfire-related events (Table Hazard Index).
subjected to two wildfire related issues: ignition potential and loss of livelihood. The more houses and people in a wildland area, the greater the ignition potential is. The National Interagency Fire Center recorded that 85% of wildfires from to were ignited by humans.The Bill Lane Center for the American West has been supporting journalism about the West and its environment for a decade or more.
Our Western Journalism and Media Fellowships provide opportunities for journalists working in all kinds of media — newspapers, magazines, radio, television, online, multimedia, video, film, data visualization and mapping, and books.The second threshold of is based on the observation that debris flows typically have sediment concentrations greater than ≈ [e.g., Iverson and Denlinger, ].
For simplicity, entrainment and deposition processes, which differ among debris flows and clear water runoff, are not included when the fluid is treated as a debris virtuosobs.com by: 7.