Selected hydrologic data from wells in the east shore area of the Great Salt Lake, Utah, 1985
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Selected hydrologic data from wells in the east shore area of the Great Salt Lake, Utah, 1985

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Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Geological Survey, Books and Open-File Reports Section, distributor] in [Denver, Colo.? .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Groundwater -- Utah -- Great Salt Lake Region -- Statistics,
  • Water table -- Utah -- Great Salt Lake Region -- Statistics,
  • Water quality -- Utah -- Great Salt Lake Region -- Statistics

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementG.G. Plantz ... [et al.] ; prepared in cooperation with the Utah Department of Natural Resources, Division of Water Rights
SeriesOpen-file report -- 86-139, U.S. Geological Survey open-file report -- 86-139
ContributionsPlantz, Gerald G, Utah. Division of Water Rights, Geological Survey (U.S.)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination2 microfiches
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15419211M

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This report contains hydrologic data collected in the Salt Lake Valley mainly from through The Salt Lake Valley (pI. 1) is bounded by the Wasatch Range on the east, the Oquirrh Mountains on the west, the Traverse Mountains on the south, and the boundary . Great Salt Lake’s closed basin. Along the Wasatch Front and for most of northwestern Utah, a special circumstance exists where the surface runoff and ground-water components of the hydrologic cycle cannot flow to the ocean, but are limited to Great Salt Lake’s closed basin. The Great Salt Lake, a remnant of Lake Bonneville, diminishes and accumulates a vast quantity of salt. Great Salt Lake information: Pleistocene: Glaciers blanket the Uinta Mountains, the Wasatch Range, and mountains of the Colorado Plateau. Lake Bonneville, a large fresh-water lake, covers many northern and western Utah valleys. This report is the last of 19 hydrologic reconnaissances of the basins in western Utah. The purposes of this series of studies are (1) to analyze available hydrologic data and describe the hydrologic system, (2) to evaluate existing and potential water-resources development, and (3) to identify additional studies that might be needed. Part 1 of this report gives an estimate of recharge and.

Figure 4. Photographs of cores of basin-fill deposits from two monitoring wells in Salt Lake Valley, Utah.. 9 Figure 5. Map showing distribution of hydraulic-conductivity and transmissivity values determined from slug tests done at selected monitoring wells in Salt Lake Valley, Utah .. 14 Figure by: 4. Department of the Interior GEOLOGICAL SURVEY SELECTED GROUND-WATER DATA, BONNEVILLE SALT FLATS AND PILOT VALLEY, WESTERN UTAH By Gregory C. Lines UTAH BASIC-DATA RELEASE NO. 30 Prepared in cooperation with the U.S. Bureau of . Conclusions. Areas in the greatest danger for flooding are portions of Layton, Utah and Centerville, Utah, as well as the Salt Lake City International Airport. The increase in development within the year flood line indicates that should another major flood event happen, damages would be higher than in The goal of “No Net Loss” of wetlands has not been met within the Great Salt. Metals enter Little Cottonwood Creek in Salt Lake County, Utah, in drainage water that discharges from inactive mines in the watershed (fig. 1). As part of a study to evaluate the effects of this mine drainage on water quality, a sodium chloride tracer was injected into Little Cottonwood Creek during September , The purpose of the injection was to quantify stream discharge; to.

Great Salt Lake Wetland Inventory Narrative Report During the summer of , the Utah Department of Natural Resources (DNR), Corps of Engineers (CE), and Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) entered into an agreement to produce wetland maps for 26 , quadrangles encompassing the eastern shore of . Last map update: 05/08/ at am MDT 05/08/ at UTC What is UTC time? Map Help. Disclaimer. Notice - The USGS Water Resources Mission Area's priority is to maintain the safety and well-being of our communities, including providing critical situational awareness in times of flooding in all 50 U.S. states and additional territories. Our hydrologic monitoring stations continue to send data in near real-time to NWISWeb, and we are continuing critical water monitoring activities to. The Salt Lake City South ' quadrangle is near the center of Salt Lake Valley and only late Quaternary (late Pleistocene and Holocene) surficial deposits are exposed in the quadrangle. These deposits are mostly alluvial stream deposits related to the Jordan River and its tributaries, alluvial-fan deposits related to filling of Salt Lake.