1 edition of Debris-flow hazards in the San Francisco Bay region. found in the catalog.
Debris-flow hazards in the San Francisco Bay region.
by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey] in [Reston, Va.?
Written in English
Shipping list no.: 98-0070-P.
|Other titles||Debris flow hazards in the San Francisco Bay region., Reducing landslide hazards in the United States.|
|Series||Fact Sheet -- 112-95., Fact sheet (Geological Survey (U.S.)) -- FS-95-112.|
|Contributions||Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
Hydrologic Region. Upper Basin States – Colorado River (4) National (5) North Lahontan (49) Lower Basin States and Mexico – Colorado River (11) North Coast (93) Colorado River (49) South Lahontan (54) Central Coast () Tulare Lake (69) South Coast () San Francisco Bay (88) Sacramento River (65) San Joaquin River (61) Reset; Index By. The development of the system was prompted by the killer storm of January , which dumped nearly half the region's normal annual rainfall in 32 hours, caus landslides.
The rise and fall of a debris-flow warning system for the San Francisco Bay Region, California (Raymond C. Wilson). Reforestation schemes to manage regional landslide risk (Chris Phillips & Michael Marden). Geotechnical structures for landslide risk reduction (Edward Nicholas Bromhead). Geologic Hazards: Landslides - U.S. Geological Survey; Debris-Flow Hazards in the United States - U.S. Geological Survey; San Francisco Area Debris-Flow Hazards (PDF file) History of Landslides and Debris Flows at Mount Rainier - U.S. Geological Survey; Landslides triggered by .
Interview recorded on September 3, on our way to the LARAM School at the University of Salerno (Italy). REFERENCES appearing in the video. Hungr, Fell, Couture, Eberhardt () Landslide Risk Management, CRC press. Oppenheimer, D.H., and MacGregor-Scott, N, , The Seismotectonics of the Eastern San Francisco Bay Region: in Borcherdt and others, eds., Proceedings of the Second Conference on Earthquake Hazards in the Eastern San Francisco Bay Area: CDMG Special Publication , p.
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REDUCING LANDSLIDE HAZARDS IN THE UNITED STATES Debris-Flow Hazards in the San Francisco Bay Region Some landslides move slowly and cause damage gradually, but others move so rapidly that they can destroy property and take lives suddenly and unexpectedly.
Debris flows (also referred to as mudslides, mudflows, or debris avalanches) are. Debris-flow hazards in the San Francisco Bay region. [Denver, Colo.]: [National Landslide Information Center, U.S. Geological Survey],  (OCoLC) Suggested Reading for Landslide/Debris Flow Hazards of the Greater San Francisco Bay Region.
Unless marked as "Out of Print", USGS publications are available from the USGS Publications rnia Division of Mines and Geology publications may be available from the California State Mining and Geology Board (SMGB). General. Debris-Flow Hazards in the San Francisco Bay Region Reducing Landslide Hazards in the United States Fast moving flows of mud and rock, called debris flows or mudslides, are among the most numerous and dangerous types of landslides in the San Francisco Bay region.
This map identifies the principal areas in the San Francisco Bay region that are likely to produce debris flows, which are also called "mudslides." Debris flows that occur in the bay region are fast-moving downslope flows of mud that may include rocks, vegetation, and other debris.
These flows begin during intense rainfall as shallow landslides on steep slopes. These maps show, for emergency service managers in the San Francisco Bay region, the threshold rainfall that may be capable of triggering a level of debris-flow activity likely to threaten public safety.
The maps are products of a continuing series of studies that began after a catastrophic storm on Januarytrigge debris flows in the San Francisco Bay region, causing 25 Author: R.C. Wilson A.S. Jayko. The San Francisco Bay Landslide Team (28 authors including Ramsey, D.
W.),Landslide Hazard Susceptibility maps for the San Francisco Bay region: Tools for Emergency Planning During the El Niño [abs.]: Eos Transactions of the American Geophysical Union, v.
79, no. 45 (Supplement), p. F Geomorphology and Natural Hazards Hazards along a river course in a drainage basin are characterized by three types of events: debris flow, turbidity flow and flood.
Each has its own channel segment with different sediment transport processes. For Hawaii, the San Francisco Bay region, and Sierra Nevada-Great Basin region of California. Although reliable rainfall/debris-flow thresholds exist for the San Francisco Bay region, climatic dissimilarities between there and southern California produce differ-ences in the thickness, character, and behavior of the hillslope materials that necessi-tate adjustment of the thresholds.
Wilson, R.C. () The rise and fall of a debris flow warning system for the San Francisco Bay region, California. In: T. Glade, M. Anderson, and M. Crozier (eds), Landslide Hazard and Risk (pp. John Wiley & Sons, New York. Google ScholarCited by: A storm that occurred Januaryin the San Francisco Bay area precipitated a host of mitigation schemes to provide protection against the now-perceived widespread debris flow/avalanche hazard.
These procedures are now being designed and constructed in the Bay area. Sassa, K. () The mechanism of debris flow.
Proceedings of XI International Conference on Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engineering, San Francisco (pp. A.A. Balkema, Rotterdam, the Netherlands.
Google ScholarCited by: in the San Francisco Bay region of northern Califor-ABSTRACT To better understand controls on debris-flow entrainment and travel distance, we examined topo-graphic and drainage network characteristics of ini-tiation locations in two separate debris-flow prone areas located.
(a) - Natural conditions that control landsliding in the San Francisco Bay region - An analysis based on data from the and rainy seasons.
U.S. Geological Survey Bull. 35. San Francisco Bay Regional Water Quality Control Board (San Francisco Bay R-2) | Ma Summary By law, the Water Board is required to develop, adopt (after public hearing), and implement a Basin Plan for the Region.
Lessons learned from an emergency release of a post-fire debris-flow hazard assessment for the Station fire, San Gabriel Mountains, southern California Article Dec A new U.S. Geological Survey map of Puerto Rico shows the relative risks of landslides due to the kind of intense rainfall brought on by hurricanes.
It identifies 20% of the island as at high risk, 9% at very high risk, and 1% at extremely high risk of landslides under those conditions.
With the increasing need to take an holistic view of landslide hazard and risk, this book overviews the concept of risk research and addresses the sociological and psychological issues resulting from landslides. Addressing Landslide Hazards: Towards a Knowledge Management Perspective (Pages: ) The Rise and Fall of a Debris‐Flow.
Map Showing Principal Debris-Flow Source Areas in the San Francisco Bay Region, California. U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report E, map scalesandFEMA (Federal Emergency Management Agency), Debris-ﬂ ow hazards at San Salvador, San Vicente, and San Miguel volcanoes 97 of a starting point is problematic, however, because source areas of debris ﬂ o ws are difﬁ cult to predict.
Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Debris-flow hazards in the San Francisco Bay region by (U.S.) 1 edition - first published in Not in Library.
Debris-flow hazards in the San Francisco. Cannon S H, Ellen S D (). Rainfall conditions for abundant debris avalanches, San Francisco Bay region, California. Calif Geol 38(12)– Cannon S H, Gartner J E (). Wildfire-related debris flow from a hazards perspective.
In: Hungr O, Jakob M (eds) Debris-flow hazards and related phenomena. Springer, Berlin, pp – Volcano and Earthquake Hazards in the Crater Lake Region, Oregon.
An Update of Quaternary Faults of Central and Eastern Oregon. Devils Postpile NM. Geologic History of Devils Postpile. Golden Gate NRA. National Park Support Project - Golden Gate NRA/Point Reyes NS. Geology and Natural History of the San Francisco Bay Area.