Description of and user"s manual for a finite element aquifer flow model--AQUIFEM-1
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Description of and user"s manual for a finite element aquifer flow model--AQUIFEM-1 by Lloyd Richard Townley

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Published by Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Mass .
Written in English


  • Aquifers -- Mathematical models.,
  • Aquifers -- Data processing.,
  • Groundwater flow -- Mathematical models.,
  • Groundwater flow -- Data processing.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Lloyd R. Townley and John L. Wilson ; prepared by Technology Adaptation Program, Massachusetts Institute of Technology ; sponsored by United States Agency for Interanational Development.
SeriesTAP report ;, 79-3
ContributionsWilson, John L., 1946-, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Technology Adaptation Program., United States. Agency for International Development., CU/MIT Technological Planning Program.
LC ClassificationsGB1199 .T68 1980
The Physical Object
Pagination294 p. :
Number of Pages294
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2704547M
LC Control Number85960620

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  Purchase Finite Element Techniques in Groundwater Flow Studies, Volume 61 - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , Book Edition: 1.   Description of and user's manual for a finite element aquifer flow model AQUIFEM MIT, Ralph M. Parsons Laboratory for Water Resources and Hydrodynamics, Technology Adaptation Program Rep. No. , by: In the second the Galerkin finite element approximation is used in conjunction with a one‐dimensional finite difference approximation to handle flow in the fractures and matrix blocks, respectively. Both numerical techniques are shown to be readily amendable to the governing equations of the discrete fracture flow by: The model applied a finite element technique which allowed for density-dependent transport and flow in three dimensions. The modeling technique was integrated with GIS to develop a system for.

Townley, L.R. (), AQUIFEM-N: A Multi-Layered Finite Element Aquifer Flow Model: User's Manual and Description, Townley and Associates. Townley, L.R. (), GOLDPLOT: a system for plotting Golder output on PCs, CSIRO Division of Water Resources, Consultancy Report, 8pp. Description of and Users' Manual for a Finite Element Aquifer Flow Model, AQUIFEM Report No. , Ralph M. Parsons Laboratory for Water Re-sources and Hydrodynamics Chemistry and Hydrology of. PDF | The solution to the finite element matrix-differential equations resulting from the discretization of the groundwater flow equation is normally | Find, read and cite all the research you. Capture zone delineation is indispensable in all wellhead protection programs for the safeguarding of groundwater supplies. Transients in the flow model tend to influence the capture zone geometry over time. Thus, transient analyses of well capture zones are superior to the steady-state analogs for all practical cases with time-varying flow parameters.

A modular finite-element model (MODFE) for areal and axisymmetric ground-water-flow problems, Part 1: Model Description and User’s Manual, by L.J. Torak. pages. A modular finite-element model (MODFE) for areal and axisymmetric ground-water flow problems, Part 2: Derivation of finite-element equations and comparisons with analytical. Geological Survey Ireland (GSI) aquifer categories which can be used to define the relative value of aquifers in Ireland. The classification system is based on the UNESCO-IHP system, and on progressive developments within the GSI in consultation with the Irish hydrogeological community (Daly, ). The finite element method (FEM), or finite element analysis (FEA), is a computational technique used to obtain approximate solutions of boundary value problems in engineering. Boundary value problems are also called field problems. The field is the domain of interest . The Finite Element Method in Groundwater Hydrology The use of finite elements to model groundwater problems has been a relatively reoeut development. Until the late s, finite difference procedures were generally used to solve for situations where analytical solution was impossible. Unfortunately I the finite difference method becomes extremely.