geological domain modelling Articles

  • Modelling of coastal hydrogeology of Krishna delta in India

    Numerical techniques are widely used for modelling groundwater aquifers. Hydrological models are generally concept based and highly non-linear due to complex parameterisation as compared to models of other disciplines. Calibration and validation of such models cannot follow conventional methods borrowed from other disciplines many times due to scale of the model domain. In the present paper, ...


    By Inderscience Publishers

  • Volumetric Analysis & Three-Dimensional Visualization of Industrial Mineral Deposits

    Abstract Base and precious metal deposits are typically characterized by a single parameter such as the total weight of mineable gold. Industrial mineral deposits, on the other hand, are characterized by their end-use. For example, the volumetric evaluation of a limestone deposit depends upon who’s buying the product. The concrete industry has a suite of evaluation parameters such as ...


    By RockWare, Inc.

  • Approximate calculations of the transient electromagnetic response from buried conductors in conductive half-space note

    Abstract The transient electromagnetic (TEM) response from a conductive plate buried in a conductive half-space and energized by a large-loop transmitter is investigated in a heuristic manner. The vortex and galvanic components are each calculated directly in the time domain using an approximate procedure which ignores the electromagnetic coupling present in the complete solution. In ...


    By Geonics Limited

  • Aqueduct Metadata Document: Colorado River Basin Study

    Prior to the creation of the global Aqueduct Water Risk Atlas, water risk indicators (Table 1) were developed and tested in a number of river basins worldwide. The results of these basin studies helped inform and shape the global Aqueduct Water Risk Framework. Complete guidelines and processes for indicator selection, data collection, calculations, and mapping techniques are described in the ...

  • Why geoengineering can be only part of the climate solution

    Climate change is not a technological problem, so a technological fix is not enough. The failure of the Kyoto Protocol and the underlying process of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) has led to substantial interest in geoengineering technologies, under the usual (and not entirely irrational) view that if policy can’t work, perhaps technology ...


    By Ensia

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