Effects of surface sediments on ground water recharge
AuthorsB. L. Grover
F. K. Aljibury
D. D. Baier
Authors AffiliationsBen L. Grover was Soil Physicist, Department of Horticultural Science, University of California, Riverside (now at Utah State University, Logan); F. K. Aljibury is Farm Advisor, Orange country; Dwight D. Baier is with the Orange County Water district; James Fairchild is with the Orange County Water district.
Hilgardia 22(4):12-14. DOI:10.3733/ca.v022n04p12. April 1968.
Ground water recharge through water spreading was studied in the channel ot the Santa Ana River, Orange County, where riverbed gravels are apparently an outcrop of the Talbert formation. In sections of the channel where water was ponded, the intake values were reduced to approximately 2% of the intake in a section of the channel where the water was flowing, and which had no surface sediments. The average intake rate of the entire spreading area was about 1.2 acre-feet per day. The intake of the pond was 0.088 acre-feet per day per acre, and the intake of the channel with flowing water was 5.9 acre-feet per day.
Also in this issue:Weed control in carrots, celery, and parsley
Acala imperial a new cotton variety for southern California
Controlling pacific flatheaded borer
Ten new walnut varieties released
Responses of feedlot heifers to MGA feeding and Synovex-h implanting
Backhoe slots for orchard planting, and analysis of soil compaction and water penetration
Experimental studies on poisoning pocket gophers