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TitreGeomodels as a key component of environmental impact assessments of military training ranges in Canada
AuteurRoss, M; Martel, R; Parent, G; Smirnoff, A
SourceThree-dimensional geologic mapping for groundwater applications: Workshop extended abstracts; par Thorleifson, L H (éd.); Berg, R C (éd.); Russell, H A J (éd.); Minnesota Geological Survey, Open File 7-4, 2007 p. 59-62
LiensMinnesota Geological Survey
Année2007
Séries alt.Secteur des sciences de la Terre, Contribution externe 20070343
ÉditeurMinnesota Geological Survey |a US (US)
Réunion2007 Annual Meeting of the Geological Society of America; Denver; US; Octobre 27, 2007
Documentpublication en série
Lang.anglais
Mediapapier; numérique
Référence reliéeCette publication est contenue dans Thorleifson, L H; Berg, R C; Russell, H A J; (2007). Three-dimensional geologic mapping for groundwater applications: Workshop extended abstracts, Minnesota Geological Survey, Open File 7-4
Sujetseau souterraine; ressources en eau souterraine; régimes des eaux souterraines; techniques de cartographie; cartographie par ordinateur; établissement de modèles; aquifères; hydrogéologie; géomathématique
Illustrationsblock diagrams; screen captures
ProgrammeProgramme de cartographie des eaux souterraines
Résumé(disponible en anglais seulement)
Military training ranges in Canada often cover extensive areas overlying thick Quaternary stratigraphic sequences containing valuable water resources. Here we present the geomodeling methodologies and tools that have been used and/or developed over the last few years within the framework of environmental assessment studies of some of the largest training ranges across Canada. Essentially, models are built after a substantial data acquisition phase using a discrete modeling approach that provides the needed flexibility not only to meet the requirements of different groundwater flow modeling strategies but also those of aquifer vulnerability and risk to contamination mapping techniques. Tools that improve the interoperability between geologic and hydrogeologic models are presented along with some potential research avenues.
GEOSCAN ID224388