Ground-water quality in the southeastern Sacramento Valley aquifer, California, 1996
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Ground-water quality in the southeastern Sacramento Valley aquifer, California, 1996 by Barbara J. Milby Dawson

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Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey, Branch of Information Services [distributor] in Sacramento, Calif, Denver, CO .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Groundwater -- California -- Sacramento Valley -- Quality,
  • Monitoring wells -- California -- Sacramento Valley,
  • Aquifers -- California -- Sacramento Valley

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesGround water quality in the southeastern Sacramento Valley aquifer, California, 1996.
Statementby Barbara J. Milby Dawson.
SeriesWater-resources investigations report -- 01-4125.
ContributionsNational Water-Quality Assessment Program (U.S.), Geological Survey (U.S.)
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 24 p. :
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17603468M
OCLC/WorldCa48780528

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Ground-Water Quality Data in the Southern Sacramento Valley, California, —Results from the California GAMA Program By Barbara J. Milby Dawson, George L. . Base of Fresh Ground-Water-- Approximately 3, micromhos -- in the Sacramento Valley and Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta, California. U.S. Geological Survey Water-Resource Inv. Bertoldi, G.L. Estimated Permeabilities for Soils in the Sacramento Valley, California. U.S. Geological Survey Water-Resources Investigations Report File Size: KB. Groundwater Quality in the Southern Sacramento Valley, California By George L. Bennett, V, Miranda S. Fram, and Kenneth Belitz Groundwater provides more than 40 percent of California's drinking water. To protect this vital resource, the State of California created the Groundwater Ambient Monitoring and Assessment (GAMA) Program. Population. The population of the Sacramento Valley was million (California Department of Water Resources, ).Major Cities. Sacramento, Redding. Geographic Features. Sutter Buttes, a volcanic remnant in the south-central part of the Sacramento Valley, and the Sacramento, Feather, Yuba, Bear, and American Rivers.

Groundwater quality in the Redding–Red Bluff shallow aquifer study unit of the northern Sacramento Valley, California. Groundwater provides more than 40 percent of California’s drinking water. To protect this vital resource, the State of California created the Groundwater Ambient Monitoring and Assessment (GAMA) Program. Ground-water quality in the southeastern Sacramento Valley aquifer, California, / (Sacramento, Calif.: U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Hydrogeology and ground-water quality of Valley Forge National Historical Park, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania / (Lemoyne, Pa. Ground-water quality in the southeastern Sacramento Valley aquifer, California, / (Sacramento, Calif.: U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Simulation of transient ground-water flow in the valley-fill aquifers of the upper Rockaway River basin, Morris County, New Jersey /. Publicly available ground- and surface-water data were used to evaluate the chemical and physical processes that affect the quality of ground-water in the southern Sacramento Valley of California, USA. The Sacramento Valley is an asymmetrical, sediment-filled trough that is filled with sediments of Jurassic age and by: 5.

Part or all of this report is presented in Portable Document Format (PDF). For best results viewing and printing PDF documents, it is recommended that you download the documents to your computer and open them with Adobe Reader. Regional variations in water quality and relationships to soil and bedrock weathering in the southern Sacramento Valley, California, USA August . In other words, it measures the compaction and expansion of the aquifer system to a specific depth. More than two dozen extensometers in the Central Valley were constructed in the s, s, and s by the U.S. Geological Survey in cooperation with the California Department of Water Resources (Ireland and others, ), the early group of.   1. Californians drained about million acre-feet of groundwater (about 41 trillion gallons) from the Central Valley between and , according to the U.S. Geological Survey. That’s the equivalent of draining about a third of Lake Erie or, put another way, enough fresh water to provide every person on Earth with a year supply of.