Hydrologic regionalization impacts on wet-weather control selection

W. C. Huber & W. J. Wells
Continuous simulation is performed using the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA) Storm Water Management Model (SWMM) to evaluate regional differences around the United States in hydrologic and water quality performance of wet-weather controls. Controls are characterized as being limited by peak inflow rate (i.e., any device with little or no storage, such as screens, filters, and some proprietary devices) or by storage capacity (e.g., ponds, tanks). For flow-limited devices, results are presented in the form...

1 Related Work

Hydrologic regionalization impacts on wet-weather control selection

W. C. Huber & W. J. Wells
Continuous simulation is performed using the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA) Storm Water Management Model (SWMM) to evaluate regional differences around the United States in hydrologic and water quality performance of wet-weather controls. Controls are characterized as being limited by peak inflow rate (i.e., any device with little or no storage, such as screens, filters, and some proprietary devices) or by storage capacity (e.g., ponds, tanks). For flow-limited devices, results are presented in the form...

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  • 2005
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