2 edition of Groundwater resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek formations, southeastern Pennsylvania found in the catalog.
Groundwater resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek formations, southeastern Pennsylvania
Wood, Charles R.
Bibliography: p. 55-57.
|Statement||by Charles R. Wood ; prepared by the United States Geological Survey, Water Resources Division, in cooperation with the Pennsylvania Geological Survey.|
|Series||Water resource report ;, 49|
|Contributions||Geological Survey (U.S.). Water Resources Division., Pennsylvania. Bureau of Topographic and Geologic Survey.|
|LC Classifications||GB1025.P4 W593 1980|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 87 p. :|
|Number of Pages||87|
|LC Control Number||82621409|
The exception to the , gpd rule is withdrawals located within the Southeastern Pennsylvania Groundwater Protected Area, where new or expanded well water projects involving an average withdrawal of more t gpd during a day period from a well or group of wells (system) are required to obtain a permit.
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Groundwater resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek formations, southeastern Pennsylvania (Water resource report). Groundwater resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek formations, southeastern Pennsylvania [Charles R. Geological Survey (U.S.). ; Pennsylvania.
Wood] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Charles R. Geological Survey (U.S.). ; Pennsylvania. Wood. Get this from a library. Groundwater resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek formations, southeastern Pennsylvania. [Charles R Wood; Geological Survey (U.S.).
Water Resources Division.; Pennsylvania. Bureau of Topographic and Geologic Survey.]. Groundwater resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek formations, southeastern Pennsylvania / by Charles R. Wood ; prepared by the United States Geological Survey, Water Resources Division, in cooperation with the Pennsylvania Geological Survey by.
Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. Record of wells 59 VI GROUNDWATER RESOURCES OF THE GETTYSBURG AND HAMMER CREEK FORMATIONS, SOUTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA by Charles R. Wood ABSTRACT The area of investigation lies in parts of Adams, York, Cumberland, Dauphin, Lancaster, Lebanon, Berks, and Chester Counties and com- prises square miles.
Buy Groundwater Resources Of The Gettysburg And Hammer Creek Formations, Southeastern Pennsylvania by Charles R Wood (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Charles R Wood. Wood, C. R.,Groundwater Resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek Formations, Southeastern Pennsylvania: Pennsylvania Geological Survey, Water Resources Report 49 (Fourth Series), 57 p.
Google ScholarCited by: 1. Wells in the Marburg Schist (Piedmont Upland) have the lowest median casing length— feet. Wells in the Stonehenge Formation (Piedmont Lowland), the most productive unit in the study area, have a median reported yield of gallons per minute and a median speciﬁc capacity of 27 gallons per minute per foot.
Groundwater Resources, LLC is a geologic and hydrogeologic consulting firm established in For over 10 years, Groundwater Southeastern Pennsylvania book has provided professional services to a variety of clients in the municipal, industrial, and commercial sectors. We service clients in several regions, including the states of Pennsylvania, Ohio, New York, and West Virginia.
In southeastern Pennsylvania, groundwater is nearly always accessed with wells less than 1, feet deep, and usually by wells that are less than feet. Most groundwater flow is in shallow (less than feet) flow systems.
The depth to the groundwater table in Pennsylvania is typically less than feet. The Gettysburg and Hammer Creek Formations, which are the focus of this groundwater report, underlie parts of Adams, York, Cumberland, Dauphin, Lancaster, Lebanon, Berks, and Chester Counties in the Gettysburg-Newark Lowland section of the Piedmont physiographic province.
Coarse sandstones and conglomerates which outcrop in the narrow neck of the Newark-Gettysburg basin in PA are here named the Hammer Creek Formation of the Newark Group to avoid extending either the Gettysburg Formation from the west or the Brunswick Formation from the east to include rocks typical of neither unit.
Charles R Wood Biography - - Charles R Wood Biography and List of Works - Charles R Wood Books. Glaeser re-mapped some areas previously mapped as the Gettysburg Formation to the Hammer Creek Formation. A major groundwater resources study of the Gettysburg Formation and other formations of the Newark Supergroup in Pennsylvania was published by Charles R.
Wood Named for: Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. Wood, C.R.,Groundwater resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek Formations, southeastern Pennsylvania: Pennsylvania Geological Survey, 4th ser., Water Resources Rep 87 p.
[ scanned report and plates]. The New Oxford Formation is a mapped bedrock unit consisting primarily of sandstones, conglomerates, and shales.
The New Oxford Formation was first described in Adams County, Pennsylvania in and over the following decade was mapped in adjacent York County, Pennsylvania  and Frederick County, Maryland.  It was described as "red shale and. ADAMS COUNTY GROUNDWATER RESOURCES sultants.
A few tests were conducted by the U. Geological Survey. Most of the tests were performed on wells in the Gettysburg Formation (Figure 6), because it underlies the largest portion of the county and has the greatest potential for groundwater development.
Figure 6. of the Passaic Formation in New Jersey, the Hammer Creek Forma-tion in Pennsylvania, the Catharpin Creek Formation in northern Vir-ginia, and the Haudricks Mountain and Cedar Mountain Members of the Bull Run Formation in central Virginia (Faill, ; Figure 2).
QUIETER ENVIRONMENTS WITHIN THE coarse- toFile Size: 1MB. GROUND-WATER FLOW AT THE GETTYSBURG ELEVATOR PLANT SUPERFUND SITE, ADAMS COUNTY, PENNSYLVANIA.
by Dennis J. Low, Daniel J. Goode, and Dennis W. Risser. Open-File Report prepared in cooperation with the. U.S. ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY.
Lemoyne, Pennsylvania File Size: 2MB. Summary: Coarse sandstones and conglomerates which outcrop in the narrow neck of the Newark-Gettysburg basin in PA are here named the Hammer Creek Formation of the Newark Group to avoid extending either the Gettysburg Formation from the west or the Brunswick Formation from the east to include rocks typical of neither unit.
REPRODUCED FROM BEST AVAILABLE COPY Prepared in cooperation with the Ground-water resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek Formations, southeastern Pennsylvania: Pennsylvania Geological Survey, 4th ser., Water Resource Rep 87 : Ronald A. Sloto.
The Hammer Creek Formation is a mapped bedrock unit consisting primarily of conglomerate, coarse sandstone, and shale. The Hammer Creek Formation was originally mapped as part of the Gettysburg Formation in Adams County, Pennsylvania in J.
Glaeser renamed part of the Gettysburg to the Hammer Creek into "avoid extending either the Gettysburg Formation from the west or the Brunswick Formation Named for: Hammer Creek. Introduction Arsenic geochemistry. Arsenic can enter groundwater from anthropogenic sources, but in many areas of the world, arsenic in groundwater is derived from naturally occurring geologic sources (Welch et al.,Smedley and Kinniburgh, ).Exposure of humans to arsenic through drinking water causes health impairments ranging from stomach pain and Cited by: 9.
continued discharge of this ground-water stor age that keeps creeks and rivers from drying up during prolonged rainless periods. Thus, the surface-water and -water resources of southeastern Bucks County, as of most other areas, are very closely interrelated.
The principal sources of water of southeastAuthor: Jack B. Graham, John W. Mangan, Walter F. White. basins, such as the Mesozoic-age Gettysburg-Hammer Creek Newark basin in southeastern Pennsylvania.
These basins were filled with sediment eroded from adjacent areas. Most of the sedi ment came from highlands to the east, but in Pennsylvania some was brought in by new streams, the Susquehanna and Schuylkill.
Buy The Klunk (Clunk) family by Charles R. Wood online at Alibris. We have new and used copies available, in 0 edition - starting at.
Shop now. Stony Creek River and Blue Hole Creek, were studied as models for other areas in the county. Groundwater recharge in the Stony Creek River basin, which is typical of the whole county, averaged (gal/min)/mi Size: 1MB. Gettysburg Formation (Triassic) at surface, covers 30 % of this area Reddish-brown to maroon, silty mudstone and shale containing thin red sandstone interbeds; several thin beds of impure limestone.
Metarhyolite (Precambrian) at surface, covers 13 % of this area. All are staff members in the Bureau of Topographic and Geologic Survey, Department of Conservation and Natural Resources, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
Microsoft Windows Version (Build ) Service Pack 3; ESRI ArcCatalog The datasets for the physiographic provinces and the late Wisconsinan glacial border were compiled on 1.
Gettysburg basin, Maryland-Pennsylvania Narrow Neck of the Gettysburg and Newark basins, Pennsylvania (11) Formation Granby Hammer Creek New Oxford Formation Formation Stockton Formation Millbrook Quarry book, Southeastern United States, Third Annual Midyear Meeting, Field Trip 3, Raleigh, North.
The New Oxford Formation is a mapped bedrock unit consisting primarily of sandstones, conglomerates, and shales. The New Oxford Formation was first described in Adams County, Pennsylvania inand over the following decade was mapped in adjacent York County, Pennsylvania and Frederick County, Maryland.
It was described as "red shale and sandstone Type: sedimentary. Wells in the Gettysburg National Military Park, Eisenhower National Historic Site, and Gettysburg Borough supply drinking water to the park staff and, annually, more than 1 million visitors.
These water resources are vulnerable to contamination by pollutants from activities in and outside park boundaries. This report describes the hydrogeology and ground-water.
The ground-water system is generally confined or semi-confined, even at shallow depths. Depth to water can range from flowing at land surface to more than 71 feet below land surface.
Potentiometric maps based on measured water levels at the Gettysburg Elevator Plant indicate ground water flows from west to east, towards Rock Creek. Wood, C. R.,Groundwater resources of the Gettysburg and Hammer Creek Formations, southeastern Pennsylvania: Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, Department of Environmental Resources, Water Resources Rep 87 by: 6.
public interests. Groundwater resources was the initial topic selected for discussion by the Energy Roundtable. Information and research in this report was compiled as a source document dedicated to various issues related to groundwater resources.
Special acknowledgment is due Mr. William L. Klein, Assistant Executive Director and Randy Size: 2MB. The Pipe Creek Line was named after a stream called Big Pipe Creek which flows generally east to west across the north central portion of Carroll County Maryland.
Just east of Taneytown (pronounced Tawnytown) the creek turns southward then again westward forming a wide arc approximately 3 miles south of Taneytown. Crystalline rock aquifers are located in most of southeastern Pennsylvania.
The rock has very small fractures so storage capacity and yield are relatively low. Water is generally soft. Yields are commonly 5 to 25 gal/min. See Illustration 12 for a map of Pennsylvania aquifers.
Excerpted from: Groundwater: A Primer for Pennsylvanians. The PDFFile Size: 86KB. Adams County, Pennsylvania Streams: A listing of all the Streams in Adams County, PA with maps, driving directions, and a local area search function.
Shawangunk Formation (Silurian) at surface, covers 3 % of this area. Light- to dark-gray, fine- to very coarse grained sandstone and conglomerate containing thin shale interbeds.
Includes four members, in descending order: Tammany--conglomerate and sandstone; Lizard Creek--sandstone and red or green shale; Minsi--sandstone and conglomerate; Weiders--conglomerate. Ingroundwater wells outside of the park were analyzed by USGS for the presence of chemicals, trace elements, pesticides and purgeable organic compounds in order to characterize the water quality of the area.
It was found that water at Gettysburg National Military Park is suitable for drinking.Search: "Pennsylvania" Suggested Topics within your search. Maps Paleozoic Areal geology Economic geology Sedimentary rocks Cenozoic Quaternary more.The USGS annually monitors groundwater levels in thousands of wells in the United States.
Groundwater level data are collected and stored as either discrete field-water-level measurements or as continuous time-series data from automated recorders. Data from some of the continuous record stations are relayed to USGS offices nationwide through telephone lines or by satellite .