3 edition of hydrology of prairie potholes found in the catalog.
hydrology of prairie potholes
Daniel E. Hubbard
by South Drakota Cooperative Wildlife Research Unit, South Dakota State University in Brookings, S.D. (P.O. Box 2207, Brookings 57007)
Written in English
|Statement||by Daniel E. Hubbard.|
|Series||Technical bulletin / South Dakota Cooperative Wildlife Research Unit ;, no. 1, Technical bulletin (South Dakota Cooperative Wildlife Research Unit) ;, no. 1.|
|LC Classifications||Z6004.H9 H8 1981, GB1803.2 H8 1981|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||41 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||41|
|LC Control Number||81623757|
but until the general hydrology of the potholes was understood value of pothole vegetation as hy- drologic indicators could not be fully appreciated. Water supply to prairie potholes results from precipitation directly on the pothole, surface flow from the pothole watershed, and seepage inflow of ground by: 3. Simulating the water budget of a Prairie Potholes complex from LiDAR and hydrological models in North Dakota, USA. Hydrological Sciences Journal, 58 (7), – Abstract Hydrological processes of the wetland complex in the Prairie Pothole Region (PPR) are difﬁcult to model, partly due to a lack of wetland morphology data.
The chapter discusses the wetlands of the prairie pothole region (PPR). The two important hydrologic factors are climate and topography that explain the existence of wetlands in any landscape. PPR wetland soil development is based on hydrologic processes and conditions created by a climatic gradient as impacted by topography, sediment lithology Cited by: There’s also another kind of pothole. Parts of Canada and the central United States are covered by a region of wetlands called prairie potholes that were formed as Pleistocene Epoch glaciers receded aro years ago. The wetlands formed where water accumulated in small depressions in.
Generalized hydrology of prairie potholes on the Coteau du Missouri, North Dakota (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: William S Eisenlohr; Charles E Sloan. Winter TC, Rosenberry DO () Hydrology of Prairie Pothole wetlands during drought to deluge: a year study of the Cottonwood Lake wetland complex in North Dakota in the perspective of longer term measured and proxy hydrological records. Climatic Change – CrossRef Google ScholarCited by:
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Ground-water hydrology of prairie potholes in North Dakota Paperback – January 1, by United States Geological : United States Geological Survey. C Current studies of the hydrology of prairie potholes. on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. C Generalized hydrology of prairie potholes on the Coteau du Missouri, North Dakota.
on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. C Current studies of the hydrology of prairie potholes., Geological Survey Circular, C [United States Geological Survey.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. C Current studies of the hydrology of prairie potholes.Geological Survey Circular, C book for applying the Hydrogeomorphic Approach to depressional wetlands in the Prairie Pothole Region in a planning and ecosystem res-toration context.
SUMMARY: The Hydrogeomorphic (HGM) Approach is a collection of concepts and methods for developing functional indices and subse-quently using them to assess the capacity of aFile Size: 1MB.
Based on data collected from restorations throughout this region, it provides specific information on the plants, animals, soils, and hydrology of prairie potholes; the selection of suitable sites; and the design, evaluation, and management of by: CURRENT STUDIES OF THE HYDROLOGY OF PRAIRIE POTHOLES DESCRIPTION OF STUDY AREAS LOCATIONS The many types of observations needed in the investigations impose several require ments on the study areas to be selected.
Each area should include several potholes. One should be clear of emergent aquatic vegCited by: 1. 6 GENERALIZED HYDROLOGY OF PRAIRIE POTHOLES ON THE COTEAU DU MISSOURI, NORTH DJ\KOTA.
rate at which water vapor is removed from the vicinity of the evaporating surface by air cur rents or wind. In a pothole filled with vegeta tion, there is practically no wind, most of the time, at the water by: Some stops on O'Connell's "end of the world" journey include a prairie in South Dakota, where a former munitions facility is being converted into Missing: hydrology.
The morphology and selected physical, mineralogic, and chemical characteristics of pedons collected in seven North Dakota wetlands were examined to investigate the development of hydric soils associated with wetlands of the Northern Plains.
The wetlands were chosen using established field criteria to be representative of ground-water recharge, Cited by: Ground-water hydrology of prairie potholes in North Dakota, (Washington, U.S.
Govt. Print. Off., ), by Charles E. Sloan (page images at HathiTrust) Generalized hydrology of prairie potholes on the Coteau du Missouri, North Dakota, (Washington, ), by William S. Eisenlohr and Charles E. Sloan (page images at HathiTrust; US access only).
-N, TN, DRP, TP, and TSS) were collected daily from eight prairie potholes on the Des Moines soil lobe in central Iowa to determine the surface water hydrology and quality.
These potholes included surface and subsurface drained row crops and undrained retired pothole,Author: Alexander R. Martin. Abstract. The Andrews site represents one of countless prairie potholes found in areas of hummocky moraine on the northern Great Plains.
Sediments from a depth of to m at this 'kettle-fill' site in the Missouri Coteau upland of southern Saskatchewan, Canada, provides a record of vegetation, climate, and hydrologic changes within a small, ca 30 m diameter, closed Cited by: Upland Management Effects on Prairie Pothole Wetland Hydrology condition were grazed for 7 months each year under heavy, moderate, and light grazing intensities to produce range conditions of poor+, good- and good+.
Conditions improved to fair- good, and excellent- during the duration of the Size: 3MB. Current studies of the hydrology of prairie potholes] (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Jelmer B Shjeflo.
the early stages on geomorphic processes and hydrology, particularly in the western and arid regions. book for application of hydrogeomorphic assessments to riverine wet- Prairie potholes are a common example of depressional wetlands. The prairie potholes of North America of these wetlands and to be a gateway to the rich and extensive literature on them.
In this chapter, the origin and hydrology of prairie potholes will first be con sidered followed by their classification, vegetation (composition, primary pro duction, and mineral cycling), and use by by: 8.
Mallard (Anas platyrhynchos) breeding densities in the prairie pothole habitat of eastern North Dakota during varied from birds/km2. This book is a guide to restoring wetlands in the southern portion of the prairie pothole region, covering Iowa, Minnesota, and South Dakota.
Criteria for selecting suitable restoration sites, designing restorations, and evaluating restorations are presented book also provides information on plants, animals, soils, and hydrology of. Get this from a library. Hydrologic investigations of prairie potholes in North Dakota.
[William S Eisenlohr; Geological Survey (U.S.),]. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sloan, Charles E., Ground-water hydrology of prairie potholes in North Dakota. Washington, U.S. Govt. Print.The prairie pothole region ranges from central Iowa to the northwest into Montana and south central Canada, totaling aroundkm2.
This area contains millions of potholes, or enclosed topographical depressions, which often inundate with rainfall. Many are located in areas that have been converted to arable agricultural land through installation of artificial : Alexander R.
Martin.The 64 million acres of the prairie potholes in the United States have 18 species of waterfowl, 96 species of songbirds, 36 species of waterbirds, 17 species of raptors, and five species of upland game birds.
The prairie pothole region is home to more than 50 percent of North American migratory waterfowl.