Tag: erosion

Green Infrastructure & Low-Impact Development Solutions Using 3D Cellular Confinement

New developments can enhance public spaces and provide basic needs, such as housing and employment; however, we must consider the environmental effects of these...

Precise Pipeline Design Provides Stormwater Runoff Control to Protect West Vancouver

New Pipeline Fights Flooding and Erosion in a Growing Region The first consideration for preventing flooding and erosion from stormwater runoff in this upscale and...
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Un-Complicating the Stabilization Selection Process – Part I

Selecting the right material for channel and bank stabilization is critical, but the selection process is often complicated by limited performance criteria, abundance of...
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Protect Soil Slopes & Walls with GEOWEB® 3D Soil Confinement

Soil slopes are naturally susceptible to erosion and soil walls need to be fortified against settlement, surcharge loading and collapse. Failure of slopes can...

Engineer Optimizes 25.5-Foot-Tall Gravity Retaining Wall

When excavation for a retaining wall at John C. Tune Airport in Nashville, Tennessee, opened up a geotechnical can of worms, engineer Clint Hines,...

Designing Hard-Armored, Flexible Channels with 3D HDPE Geocells

Poured-in-place concrete channels control stormwater & erosion Hard-armoring channels to resist severe velocities and hydraulic stresses are typically accomplished by reinforced concrete or articulating concrete...

REINFORCING EROSION-PRONE SLOPES & CHANNELS

Minimize Soil Movement, Resist Water Impact When slopes are remediated, several criteria are considered in the design to ensure the surface will remain stable in...

Exploring permafrost coastal erosion in the Arctic

The remote town of Barrow, Alaska, home to more than 4,000 people, touts picturesque views of the Arctic Ocean as well as an unparalleled connection to the Alaskan wild, but underneath its stunning beauty lies a major global crisis — permafrost coastal erosion — causing Barrow to gradually slip into the sea.

USGS models: Florence likely to cause short- and long-term beach erosion

Hurricane Florence, a dangerous Category 4 hurricane, is very likely to cause beach erosion along about three-quarters of the North Carolina coast as it makes landfall, and to overwash about 15 percent of that state’s dunes, with less extensive erosion in nearby states, say coastal change experts at the U.S. Geological Survey

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