GROUNDWATER FLOW NETS Graphical Solutions to the Flow Equations. One family of curves are flow lines Another family of curves are equipotential lines


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1 GROUNDWTER FLOW NETS Graphical Solutions to the Flow Equations One family of curves are flow lines nother family of curves are equipotential lines B C D E Boundary Conditions B and DE  constant head BC  atmospheric P  phreatic surface CD  atmospheric P  seepage face E  noflow Basic ssumptions for Drawing a Flow Net:  material ones are homogeneous  isotropic hydraulic conductivity fully saturated  flow is steady, laminar, continuous, irrotational  fluid is constant density  Darcy's Law is valid Drawn parallel to flow Flow into the one between 2 flow lines = flow out of the one 1
2 Rules for drawing flow nets  equipotential lines parallel constant head boundaries  flow lines parallel noflow boundaries  streamlines are perpendicular to equipotential lines  equipotential lines are perpendicular to noflow boundaries  the aspect ratio of the shapes formed by intersecting stream and equipotential lines must be constant e.g. if squares are formed, the flow net must be squares throughout (areas near boundaries are eceptions) Each flow tube will represent the same discharage: Q = i Procrastination is common. It is best to "dive in" and begin drawing. Just keep an eraser handy and do not hesitate to revise! Draw a very simple flow net: H 1 H 2  equipotential lines parallel constant head boundaries  flow lines parallel noflow boundaries  streamlines are perpendicular to equipotential lines  equipotential lines are perpendicular to noflow boundaries  Interescting equipotential and flow lines form squares 2
3 Here is a simple net with: 4 stream lines 3 flow tubes n f 6 equipotential lines 5 head drops n d Rate of flow through 1 square: q = i a headloss in is H i = l n since is square w = l H1 H n Total Q per unit width = d d 2 = H n d a = w (1) so for a unit width q = H n d Q = H is total head loss n Hw q = l n f = qnf H Consider an nd application: d sand filter has its base at 0 meters and is 10 meters high. It is the same from top to bottom. plan view, toscale diagram of it is shown below. There is an impermeable pillar in the center of the filter. Reservoirs on the left and right are separated from the sand by a screen that only crosses a portion of the reservoir wall. The head in the inlet reservoir on the left is 20 m and the outlet reservoir on the right is 12m. Properties of the sand are: 103 m/s S=1103 SY=0.2. Draw and label a flow net. Calculate the discharge through the system using units of meters and seconds. What is the head at the location of the * at the top of the tank? What is the pressure at that location?  equipotential lines parallel constant head boundaries  flow lines parallel noflow boundaries  streamlines are perpendicular to equipotential lines  equipotential lines are perpendicular to noflow boundaries  form squares by intersecting stream and equipotential lines 3
4 25m Try this before net class = 0.53m/day Draw the flow net Calculate Q What is the maimum gradient? What are the head and pressure at the *? * 15m We can use the flow net to identify areas where critical gradients may occur and determine the magnitude of the gradient at those locations  equipotential lines parallel constant head boundaries  flow lines parallel noflow boundaries  streamlines are perpendicular to equipotential lines  equipotential lines are perpendicular to noflow boundaries  form squares by intersecting stream and equipotential lines Stress caused in soil by flow = j = iγ w If flow is upward, stress is resisted by weight of soil If j eceeds submerged weight of soil, soil will be uplifted For uplift to occur j > γ submerged soil = γ t  γ w where: γ t  unit saturated weight of soil γ w  unit weight of water then for uplift to occur: i γ w > (γ t  γ w ) the critical gradient for uplift then is: What is the critical gradient for a soil with 30% porosity and a particle density of 2.65 g/cc (165 lb/ft 3 )? γ t = 0.7 (165 lb/ft 3 ) (62.4 lb/ft 3 ) = (134 lb/ft 3 ) We can use the flow net to identify areas where critical gradients may occur and determine i critical = the 134 magnitude lb/ft of the lb/ft gradient 3 = 1.15at those locations 62.4 lb/ft 3 i critical γ t γ w = γ w 4
5 What is the flu under the sheet pile wall if =2ft/day? Will piping occur? f n Q = qnf = H n d PLN VIEW FLOW NET BY CONTOURING USING FIELD HEDS ND DRWING FLOW LINES PERPENDICULR: can't assume constant or b assuming no inflow from above or below, we can evaluate relative T: Q = V1 = BV2 Δh Δh = BB l lb B B l = = l l l B B B B = wb (b = aquifer thickness) wbbbl = B w blb b wbl T = = b w l T lb l a w b 96 B w a "Irregularities" in "Natural" flow nets varying varying flow thickness recharge/discharge vertical components of flow w Nature's flow nets provide B l =125*200=25000 w clues to l B = 33*100= 3300 T geohydrologic conditions B B B B ~ 8 times T B Is longer the higher narrower transmissivity shape indicates this diagram higher T, at a shorter B? wider shape, low T 5
6 NISOTROPY: How do anisotropic materials influence flownets? Conductivity Ellipsoid: s Flow lines will not meet equipotential right angles, but they will if we transform the domain into an equivalent isotropic section, draw the flow net, and transform it back. For the material above, we would either epand dimensions or compress dimensions To do this we establish revised coordinates In the case where is smaller: stretch ' = or shrink OR ' = ' = ' = Most noticeable is the lack of orthogonality when the net is transformed back Sie of the transformed region depends on whether you choose to shrink or epand but the geometry is the same. To calculate Q or V, work with the transformed sections But use "transformed" ' = 6
7 If the pond elevation is 8m, ground surface is 6m, the drain is at 2m (with 1m diameter, so bottom is at 1.5m and top is at 2.5m), bedrock is at 0m, is 16m/day and 1m/day, what is the flow at the drain? Transform the flow field for this system and draw a flow net. drain pond bedrock surface ' = ' = ' = ' = If you want to know flow direction at a specific point within an anisotropic medium, undertake the following construction on an equipotential line: 1  Draw an INVERSE ellipse for semiaes 1 1 and 2  Draw the direction of the hydraulic gradient through the center of the ellipse and note where it intercepts the ellipse 3  Draw the tangent to the ellipse at this point 4  Flow direction is perpendicular to this line try it above for = 16ft / day and = 90ft 4ft / day 100ft 7
8 Toth developed a classic application of the Steady State flow equations for a Vertical 2D section from a stream to a divide His solutions describe flow nets both are methods for solving the flow equations he solved the Laplace Equation 2 2 h h = α boundaries left h lower h (,0) = 0 upper water table ( 0,) = 0 right ( s, ) h h = 0 (, ) = + c = + tan( α) o o o Toth's result: cs 4cs = + h(, ) o a 2 2 π = m 0 cos a = π s ( 2m + 1) cosh ( 2m + 1) 2 o ( 2m + 1) cosh ( 2m + 1) π s π s 8
9 Toth's result for system of differing depth: Discharge Zone Recharge Zone Head decreases with depth downward Head flow increases with depth upward flow Regional Flow (Classic Papers by Freee and Witherspoon): homogeneous & isoptropic with and without hummocks 9
10 Hierarchy of flow systems Local Intermediate Regional Dominance controlled by: Basin Depth Slope of water table Frequency of Hummocks Sie of Hummocks Regional Flow (Classic Papers by Freee and Witherspoon): Layered systems / High at depth
11 Regional Flow (Classic Papers by Freee and Witherspoon): Layered systems / Low at depth 00 0 Regional Flow (Classic Papers by Freee and Witherspoon): Layered systems / High at depth and hummocks
12 Regional Flow (Classic Papers by Freee and Witherspoon): Partial layers and lenses Regional Flow (Classic Papers by Freee and Witherspoon): Layered systems / sloping stratigraphy
13 Regional Flow (Classic Papers by Freee and Witherspoon): nisotropic systems h=10 v=1 h=1 v=10 h=1 v=10 h=10 v=1 bove transformed Constant head in shallow shallow intermediate deep 13
14 Eplore the Flow Net Software at 14
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