Tag: bank stabilization

Stream bank restoration or river restoration, sometimes called river reclamation in the UK, describes a set of activities that help improve the environmental health of a river or stream. These activities aim to restore the natural state and functioning of the river system in support of biodiversity, recreation, flood management and landscape development.

The Science of Seeds

The Science of Seeds

Remember how 10 blindfolded people in a room each describe the elephant from their own perspective? The same might be said of soil—the stuff we interchangeably refer to as ground, dirt, or surface covering. Eric C. Brevik, a professor of soil science at Dickinson State University in North Dakota, illustrates

Back to Basics

Back to Basics

Imagine a stormwater management system that provides sedimentation, variable denitrification and oxygen saturation, evapotranspiration, volatilization, and infiltration. Is this the newest high-tech engineered stormwater treatment system? No, it’s the original green infrastructure: the stream channel. In suburban and rural communities in New England and many other parts of the country,

Fluvial Geomorphology (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

Fluvial Geomorphology (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

Whether you’re working on a water resources project, stream restoration, bank stabilization, or simply are looking to brush up on the fluvial geomorphology basics…you’re in luck. We’re diving beyond the surface of fluvial geomorphology and into the depths to catch you up with the latest theories, approaches, and tools.

Join two-time former

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

At a loss when hydraulic engineers start throwing out fancy terms like unsteady flow, allowable shear stress, hydraulic radius, Manning’s “n”, or 100-year flood? As a professional working with these technical individuals and their reports, it’s essential that you fully understand “where they are coming from”.

Join two-time former IECA President,

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

At a loss when hydraulic engineers start throwing out fancy terms like unsteady flow, allowable shear stress, hydraulic radius, Manning’s “n”, or 100-year flood? As a professional working with these technical individuals and their reports, it’s essential that you fully understand “where they are coming from”.

Join two-time former IECA President,

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

At a loss when hydraulic engineers start throwing out fancy terms like unsteady flow, allowable shear stress, hydraulic radius, Manning’s “n”, or 100-year flood? As a professional working with these technical individuals and their reports, it’s essential that you fully understand “where they are coming from”.

Join two-time former IECA President,

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

At a loss when hydraulic engineers start throwing out fancy terms like unsteady flow, allowable shear stress, hydraulic radius, Manning’s “n”, or 100-year flood? As a professional working with these technical individuals and their reports, it’s essential that you fully understand “where they are coming from”.

Join two-time former IECA President,

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

At a loss when hydraulic engineers start throwing out fancy terms like unsteady flow, allowable shear stress, hydraulic radius, Manning’s “n”, or 100-year flood? As a professional working with these technical individuals and their reports, it’s essential that you fully understand “where they are coming from”.

Join two-time former IECA President,

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

Hydraulics 101 (for Those Who Skipped It in College)

At a loss when hydraulic engineers start throwing out fancy terms like unsteady flow, allowable shear stress, hydraulic radius, Manning’s “n”, or 100-year flood? As a professional working with these technical individuals and their reports, it’s essential that you fully understand “where they are coming from”.

Join two-time former IECA President,

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