Contributions to the geology and hydrogeology of the Newark Basin
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Contributions to the geology and hydrogeology of the Newark Basin

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Published by State of New Jersey, Department of Environmental Protection, Water Resources Management, New Jersey Geological Survey in [Trenton, N.J.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Hydrogeology,
  • Groundwater,
  • Geology

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Gregory C. Herman and Michael E. Serfes (N.J.Geological Survey) ; prepared in cooperation with the U.S Geological Survey, ... [et al.]
SeriesN.J. Geological Survey bulletin -- 77, Bulletin (New Jersey Geological Survey) -- 77.
ContributionsGeological Survey (U.S.), New Jersey Geological Survey
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQE141 .C66 2010
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various paginations) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25233921M
LC Control Number2011451062
OCLC/WorldCa727944698

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Hydrogeology and borehole geophysics of fractured-bedrock aquifers, in Herman, G.C., and Serfes, M.E., eds., Contributions to the geology and hydrogeology of the Newark basin: N.J. Updated references throughout the new edition. Excel-based project included in the ground water modeling chapter. Five new case histories: The Dakota Aquifer, Fractures Sedimentary Rocks—Newark basin, Faults as Aquifer Boundaries, Desert Hydrology—Azraq basin, Jordan, and Use of multiple geophysical techniques to determine the extent and thickness of a critical confining layer. Hydrogeology and Borehole geophysics of fractured-bedrock aquifers, Newark Basin, New Jersey, in Contributions to the Geology and Hydrogeology of the Newark G. C. Herman State of N. J., Dep. Malinconico, M.L., , Synrift to early postrift basin-scale groundwater history of the Newark basin based on surface and borehole virtinite reflectance data, Herman, G.C., and Serfes, M.E., eds., Contributions to the Geology and in Hydrogeology of the Newark Basin: New Jersey Geological Survey Bulle p. C1-C

Smoot, J.P., , Triassic depositional facies in the Newark basin, inHerman, G.C., and Serfes, M.E., eds., Contributions to the geology and hydrogeology of the Newark basin, New Jersey Geological Survey Bulle p. A1-A The Newark Basin is a sediment-filled rift basin located mainly in northern New Jersey but also stretching into south-eastern Pennsylvania and southern New York. It is part of the system of Eastern North America Rift Basins. Geology. Approximately million years ago, during the late Triassic Period, the supercontinent Pangaea began to break apart. This best selling book, Applied Hydrogeology gives readers a balanced examination of all facets of hydrogeology. It text stresses the application of mathematics to problem solving rather than derivation of theory. It provides a balance between physical and chemical hydrogeology. This valuable reference includes five new case histories: The Dakota Aquifer, Fractures Sedimentary Rocks—Newark basin, Faults as Aquifer Boundaries, Desert Hydrology—Azraq basin, Jordan. Uses the Internet to obtain hydrogeologic data and information. Includes well-developed case studies in most of /5(46).

The goal of this work is to integrate these multidisciplinary (geology, geophysics and hydrogeology) and multiscale (core to cross‐borehole) data sets, and to provide a unified picture of basin geology at this location, leading to new insights into the geologic setting of the northeastern Newark by: 1. CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE HYDROLOGY OF THE UNITED STATES, C. GROVER, Chief Hydraulic Engineer. GEOLOGY OF RESERVOIR AND DAM SITES. By KIRK BRTAN" ENGINEERING GEOLOGY. All engineering structures constitute a load on the earth's crust. If this crust were everywhere of the same character and strengthCited by: 3. Hydrogeology’s importance has grown to become an integral part not only of geology curricula, but also those in environmental science and engineering. Applied Hydrogeology serves all these students, presenting the subject’s fundamental concepts in addition to its importance in other disciplines/5(60). TRIASSIC AND JURASSIC FORMATIONS OF THE NEWARK BASIN Fig. 2 The Newark Basin. A. Geologic map showing distribution of formations, conglomeritic facies (irregular stipple), and major clusters of detrital cycles in Passaic Formation (parallel black lines).