! The Study of Water (Hydrology)




Quotes

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““Understand Nature, then copy Nature,” was [Viktor] Schauberger's motto.”

–“The Burial of Living Technology” by Jeane Manning from Jonathan Eisen. Suppressed Inventions & Other Discoveries: Revealing the World's Greatest Secrets of Science and Medicine. Garden City Park, New York: Avery Publishing Group, 1999, page 196. ISBN # 0–89529–809–0




“Incidents such as this taught Schauberger that water needs to be cool––about 4C [celsius]––even as it bubbles out of the ground. Without a shaded exit, he found, water will not “grow” to a great height underground and emerge as the mountaintop spring. As well as temperature, time spent maturing in underground rocks provides minerals which help make water spark with energy.


Schauberger noticed beautiful vegetation growing around natural springs––an indication of “mature” mineralized energetically–charged water. These concepts, of water having qualities such as strength and maturity, were not found in any textbooks or lecture notes. The brash forester later told hydrologists to abandon their microscopes and testing laboratories, and instead study water holistically in its environment. He found natural watercourses to be alive with inherent intelligence, and not to be mere movements of a chemical substance.”

–“The Burial of Living Technology” by Jeane Manning from Jonathan Eisen. Suppressed Inventions & Other Discoveries: Revealing the World's Greatest Secrets of Science and Medicine. Garden City Park, New York: Avery Publishing Group, 1999, page 194. ISBN # 0–89529–809–0




“Regardless of his bitter battles with the scientific community, Schauberger believed in the scientific method. He experimented on liquids and gases in a small laboratory he set up. His aim however, was to develop a science which actually worked [on principles opposite to the orthodox viewpoint]. “Humanity has committed a great crime by ignoring the use of cycloidal motion of water,” he said. For example, the current water–pumping devices were not only uneconomical, he said, “they cause water to degenerate by depriving it of its biological values.”


Attempts to explain connections between cycloidal motion and levitation to a scientist are useless, Schauberger said bitterly. Nor are world leaders any help “because they lean on the ignorance of the masses, including the scientists, as well as … current physical laws, to safeguard their vested interestes and positions.”


Conventional energy conversion––burning of fossil fuels or atom–splitting––turns order into chaos. Schauberger proposed processes which would add order and energy to substances such as water, instead of destroying it, while generating useful electric power.”

–“The Burial of Living Technology” by Jeane Manning from Jonathan Eisen. Suppressed Inventions & Other Discoveries: Revealing the World's Greatest Secrets of Science and Medicine. Garden City Park, New York: Avery Publishing Group, 1999, page 199. ISBN # 0–89529–809–0




“Neither water treatment nor waste treatment can be a satisfactory remedy for pollution of our watercourses by pesticide sprays or by salt used for melting snow and ice on our highways. These materials must be controlled at their point of use, because they are damaging to land, plants and animals, as well as to water. Similarly, excess soil erosion cannot be abated by water or waste water treatment. Better land use is needed. In water quality problems, the whole environment must be examined.”

–Tom Camp in Water and its Impurities




“The water under the ground acts like a magnet attracting rain from the clouds, and the rain in the clouds acts as a magnet raising the water table under the ground to the roots of our crops and plants.”

–The Hopi, 1968




“There must be new a contact between men and the earth; the earth must be newly seen and heard and felt and smelled and tasted; there must be a renewal of the wisdom that comes with knowing clearly the pain and the pleasure and the risk and the responsibility of being alive in this world.”

–Wendell Berry




“A change in consciousness must occur in order for us to share water and use it wisely.”

–Barbara Helen Harmony




“I love you Water. I love Water as I love myself. We are All ONE.”

–Irucka Embry




“… I love you water and thank you water”

–Irucka Embry in “Water for Life” (20 April 2012) from Balancing the Rift: ReCONNECTualizing the Pasenture





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Fair Use Notice

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Note: I have revised the Fair Use Notice found at Virtual Library / http://www.bibliotecapleyades.net/)


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Disclaimer

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The following resources are provided for reference purposes only. Their inclusion on this Web page, created by EcoC²S/Irucka Embry, does not represent any endorsement on the part of EcoC²S/Irucka Embry nor does it represent their endorsement of EcoC²S/Irucka Embry. The use of any of the listed software libraries, programs, tools, etc. and the interpretation of any results obtained remains the responsibility of the user. As well, the use of any of the resources and the interpretation of any results obtained remains the responsibility of the user. [This disclaimer is a revised version of the one found online at Internet Finite Element Resources (IFER).]





Water and Life

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The Hydrologic or Water Cycle

Title: The Hydrologic (Water) Cycle; Source: the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS); License: Public Domain.





Viktor Schauberger, Flowforms, etc.

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Hydrology, Hydrogeology, and Hydraulics Links

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Meteorolgoical and related links

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Hydrology

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Hydrogeology

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Hydraulics

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Water – environmental links

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Groundwater

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Government, NonGovernmental, and University Links

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Water Quantity Links

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http://www.findaspring.com/ Find A Spring Recharge spring systems infiltration, etc.

Water Wars aka Water Crisis

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Books about Water Wars aka Water Crisis

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Water Quality Links

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Hydraulic Fracturing (aka Fracking) Impacting Seismic Activity, Methane Gas Releases, and Air/Water/Terrestrial Quality Effects



Drinking Water & Wastewater Treatment

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http://poisonfluoride.com Sulfuryl Fluoride - pesticides Sodium fluoride - toothpaste (hydro)Fluorosilicic acid - water treatment Fluoride and dinosaurs hexafluo salicylic acid or its sodium salt silicon fluorides hydrogen fluoride silicon tetrafluoride Chloride Chlorine Analysis Byproducts of water disinfection - chlorine Dioxin Chlorinated compounds chlorine dioxide? http://www.fluorideresearch.org/ Welcome to the website of the ISFR (International Society for Fluoride Research Inc.) The Society is an independent non-profit organization which promotes the sharing of scientific research on all aspects of inorganic and organic fluorides by hosting international conferences on fluoride research and publishing quarterly, online (ISSN2253-4083) and in print (ISSN 0015-4725), the open access journal Fluoride: Quarterly Journal of the International Society for Fluoride Research Inc. http://www.drink-water-eng-sci.net/6/89/2013/dwes-6-89-2013.html Removal and transformation of pharmaceuticals in wastewater treatment plants and constructed wetlands E. Lee, S. Lee, J. Park, Y. Kim, and J. Cho Drink. Water Eng. Sci., 6, 89-98, 2013 www.drink-water-eng-sci.net/6/89/2013/ doi:10.5194/dwes-6-89-2013 http://www.drink-water-eng-sci.net/2/29/2009/dwes-2-29-2009.html Drink. Water Eng. Sci., 2, 29-34, 2009 www.drink-water-eng-sci.net/2/29/2009/ doi:10.5194/dwes-2-29-2009 Arsenic in drinking water: a worldwide water quality concern for water supply companies D. van Halem1,2, S. A. Bakker1, G. L. Amy1,2, and J. C. van Dijk1 http://www.drink-water-eng-sci.net/2/1/2009/dwes-2-1-2009.html Drink. Water Eng. Sci., 2, 1-14, 2009 www.drink-water-eng-sci.net/2/1/2009/ doi:10.5194/dwes-2-1-2009 The Dutch secret: how to provide safe drinking water without chlorine in the Netherlands P. W. M. H. Smeets1,2, G. J. Medema1, and J. C. van Dijk2 http://www.wholywater.com/fluoride.html The Toxic Effects of Fluoride This information is based upon the book Fluoride, The Aging Factor by Dr. John Yiamouyiannis, Health Action Press, 1993. http://www.wholywater.com/solution.html The Fluoride Solution http://www.all-natural.com/fleffect.html Scientific Facts on the Biological Effects of Fluorides http://www.bibliotecapleyades.net/salud/salud_fluor23.htm How to remove fluoride from drinking water
  • Virtual Library: http://infohouse.p2ric.org/ref/02/01472.pdf Removal Of Fluorides From Industrial Wastewaters Using Activated Alumina http://fluoridealert.org/content/the-5th-citizens-conference-on-fluoride/ Fluoride Action Network | The 5th Citizens’ Conference on Fluoride http://fluoridealert.org/content/bulletin_04-13-14/ 2014 FAN CONFERENCE FAN Bulletins http://www.ijabpt.com/Details.aspx?id=470 Fluoride Pollution In Ground Waters Of Kandukur Revenue Sub–Division Of Prakasam District In A.P., India And Batch Mode Defluoridation Using Active Carbons Of Some Plant Byproducts As Adsorbents Page No 323 to 329, Vol–2, Issue–4, IJABPT–2011 Y.Hanumantharao, Medikondu Kishore and K.Ravindhranath The International Journal of Applied Biology and Pharmaceutical Technology [IJABPT] http://www.drink-water-eng-sci.net/6/17/2013/dwes-6-17-2013.html Drink. Water Eng. Sci., 6, 17–23, 2013 Fluoride in the drinking water of Pakistan and the possible risk of crippling fluorosis M. A. Tahir and H. Rasheed Pakistan Council of Research in Water Resources, Khayaban–e–Johar, H–8/1, Islamabad, Pakistan http://www.hindawi.com/journals/tswj/2014/293019/ The Scientific World Journal Volume 2014 Water Fluoridation: A Critical Review of the Physiological Effects of Ingested Fluoride as a Public Health Intervention Stephen Peckham and Niyi Awofeso http://fluoridealert.org/wp-content/uploads/peel.june2014.pdf Memorandum To Liesa Cianchino (Chair of Concerned Residents of Peel to End Fluoridation) From Nader R. Hasan (Ruby Shiller Chan Hasan Barristers) about Legal Arguments Against Artificial Water Fluoridation, June 23, 2014

    Fluorides and Chlorides in Water and the Overall Global Ecosystem

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    Fluorides, Hydrogen Fluoride, and Fluorine Toxicity Information


    Fluorides and Volcanoes


    Fluorides and Food

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    Water Fluoridation

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    Journals about Fluorides

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    • The open access journal Fluoride: ISFR (International Society for Fluoride Research Inc.)

    Documentary Movies and Books about Fluorides

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    • Fluoridegate: An American Tragedy



    • Suppressed Inventions & Other Discoveries: Revealing the World's Greatest Secrets of Science and Medicine

    • Jeane Manning from Jonathan Eisen

    • Garden City Park, New York: Avery Publishing Group, 1999



    • Fluorides in the Environment: Effects on Plants and Animals

    • Professor Leonard H. Weinstein and Professor A. W. Davison

    • Cambridge, Massachusetts: CABI Publishing, 2004



    • Fluoridation the Great Dilemma (1978) George L. Waldbott, MD, Albert W. Biurgstahler, PhD, and H. Lewis McKinney, PhD. Published by Coronado Press, Inc. (Lawrence, Kansas) Fluoride: The Aging Factor (1993) Dr. John Yiamouyiannis. Published by Health Action Press (Delaware, Ohio) The Grim Truth about Fluoridation (1964) Robert M. Buck. Publisher G.P. Putnam’s Sons (New York) The Secret War and The Fluoride Conspiracy (1997) Dr Geoffrey E. Smith. Published by Epeius Publishing Associates (Australia). (Several copies donated by Philip Robertson from Geelong, Australia). Fluoridation and Truth Decay (1974) Gladys Caldwell and Philip E. Zanfagna, M.D. Published by Top-Ecol Press (California & Massachusetts) Fluoride: Drinking Ourselves to Death? (2001) Barry Groves. Published by Newleaf (Dublin, Ireland)
    • Dr. Stanley “Stan” Monteith. Hidden Agenda: The Fluoride Deception (Training Manual for Parents, Physicians, and Dentists) [Print + DVD]. Radio Liberty, 2004.

    • Paul Connett, James Beck, H. Spedding Micklem. The Case Against Fluoride: How Hazardous Waste Ended Up in Our Drinking Water and the Bad Science and Powerful Politics That Keep It There. New York: Vintage Books, 2000.

    • Christopher Bryson. The Fluoride Deception. New York: Vintage Books, 2000.

    • DVD: The Fluoride Deception: An Interview with Christopher Bryson. CustomFlix, 2006.

    • Subcommittee on Health Effects of Ingested Fluoride, Committee on Toxicology, Board on Environmental Studies and Toxicology, Commission on Life Sciences, National Research Council. Health Effects of Ingested Fluoride. Washington, D.C. : National Academy Press, 1993.

    • F.B. Exner and G.L. Waldbott. Edited by James Rorty. The American Fluoridation Experiment. New York, Devin– Adair Co., 1957.

    • George L. Waldbott, M.D. in collaboration with Albert W. Burgstahler and H. Lewis McKinney. Fluoridation: the Great Dilemma. Lawrence, Kansas: Coronado Press, 1978.

    • Dr. John Yiamouyiannis. Fluoride the Aging Factor: How to Recognize and Avoid the Devastating Effects of Fluoride. Delaware, Ohio: Health Action Press, 1993.

    • Brian Martin. Scientific Knowledge in Controversy: The Social Dynamics of the Fluoridation Debate. Albany, New York: State University of New York Press, 1991.

    • Robert M. Buck. The Grim Truth About Fluoridation. Putnam, 1964.

    • Dean Murphy, DDS. The Devil's Poison: How fluoride is Killing You. Trafford Publishing, 2008.

    • Dana Ullman. Discovering Homeopathy: Medicine for the 21st Century. Revised Edition. Berkeley, California: North Atlantic Books, 1991.


    Water Disinfection

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    Chlorine, Chlorine Dioxide & Chlorite Toxicity Information


    Water Disinfection by Chlorination

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    Books about Water Disinfection

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    • Edited by Richard A. Larson. Biohazards of Drinking Water Treatment. Chelsea, Michigan: Lewis Publishers, Inc., 1989.



    Modeling, Software, and Toolkits

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    • The objectives for the HydroNumerics initiative is to gather people interested in developing and using source code and application related to hydrological modeling and data handling.
    • University of Colorado, Boulder Community Surface Dynamics Modeling System (CSDMS) Hydrological models and tools
    • EcoC²S Free and Open Source Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD) Software
    • EcoC²S Free and Open Source GIS/GPS/Geosciences Software
    • Free and Open Source Earth (Environment–related) Software
    • US Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration listing of Public Domain Hydraulics Engineering Software
    • U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) Water Resources Applications Software
    • U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) Water Resources Groundwater Software
    • US EPA Data and Information Technology: Applications & Databases
    • US EPA Center for Exposure Assessment Modeling (CEAM)
    • US EPA: BASINS (Better Assessment Science Integrating point & Non–point Sources) is a multi–purpose environmental analysis system that integrates a geographical information system (GIS), national watershed data, and state–of–the–art environmental assessment and modeling tools into one convenient package.
    • US EPA: Storm Water Management Model (SWMM)
    • US EPA: EPANET Software That Models the Hydraulic and Water Quality Behavior of Water Distribution Piping Systems
    • EPANET Toolkit for GNU/Linux
    • EPA New England: Radon: Water Radioactivity Software Development Project (WRSDP)
    • NRCS Hydraulics & Hydrology – Tools and Model
    • Midwest Partnership for Watershed Management Decision Support Systems Tools List
    • Soil and Water Assessment Tool (SWAT) is a public domain model actively supported by the USDA Agricultural Research Service at the Grassland, Soil and Water Research Laboratory in Temple, Texas, USA.
    • Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources Runoff Management Models
    • Catchment Modelling Toolkit
    • The distributed hydrologic model WATFLOOD
    • The Bulk Meter Flow and Operations is a web–based application to manage water meter readings
    • Nonlineum is a Python module providing tools for dynamic simulation and analysis of wastewater treatment plants.
    • pfcalc stands for pipe friction calculator and is a CLI program that computes pressure drop in piping systems using the Darcy–Weisbach equation. The program is capable of computing minor and major pressure losses (pipe friction losses) for flow in pipes and ducts. The aim is to provide an open source alternative to similar proprietary software. The intended user base is made of those people working in the fields of mechanical and civil engineering, who need to estimate pressure drop in new or existing piping systems. Since the program and it's GUI front–ends are open source software, the users can study the inner workings and decide for themselves if the calculations made with pfcalc are accurate. Also, the software is free, as in beer and as in speech, and can be used, modified and distributed according to the GNU General Public License... The program is written in the C programing language and can be compiled on all POSIX operating systems (Linux/BSD/Unix–like OSes) and also on 32–bit / 64 bit MS Windows (NT/2000/XP/Vista/7). Also it has been reported to compile and run on OS/2. Data can be fed through command line arguments or can be read from a comma separated values file (csv). This is a text file that contains values separated by commas and can be exported from various spreadsheet programs. Every line is a data set that contains the following values, in this order: diameter, length, roughness, elevation, flow–rate, minor loss coefficient (K–factor), temperature. The program will read the file, make a calculation for every data set and print the result. Calculation results can be exported to a csv file that will contain a result per line, with values in this order: diameter, length, roughness, flow, temperature, velocity, Reynolds number, Darcy factor, hydrostatic pressure loss, minor pressure loss, major pressure loss. The formulae used by pfcalc can be downloaded in pdf and odf formats.
    • DC Water Design Extension toolsuite
    • Dorsch Consult Wasser und Umwelt GmbH (DC Water and Environment)
    • EcoHydRology project is a collection of R packages for Community Environmental Modeling in R
    • hydromad is an R package (i.e. a software package for the R statistical computing environment). It provides a modelling framework for environmental hydrology: water balance accounting and flow routing in spatially aggregated catchments. It supports simulation, estimation, assessment and visualisation of flow response to time series of rainfall and other drivers.
    • Kalypso is an open source application for geospatial modelling and simulation. It is primarily developed to be a user friendly tool for GIS–based modelling and simulation of hydrological and hydraulic numerical models.
    • KalypsoBASE is a Desktop–GIS built on Eclipse. It's focus lies on modelling gis data using GML Application–Schemata. Features contain generic dialogs based on GML, maps based on OGC's SLD, and other tools like a charting framework or API for timeseries.
    • HYdrological Predictions for the Environment (HYPE) Open Source Community (OSC) is an open source initiative under the Lesser GNU Public License taken by SMHI to strengthen international collaboration in hydrological modelling and hydrological data prodution. The hypothesis is that more brains and more testing will result in better models and better code.
    • The Penn State Integrated Hydrologic Model (PIHM) is a multiprocess, multi–scale hydrologic model where the major hydrological processes are fully coupled using the semi–discrete finite volume method. The model itself is “tightly–coupled” with PIHMgis, an open–source Geographical Information System designed for PIHM. The PIHMgis provides the interface to PIHM, access to the digital data sets (terrain, forcing and parameters) and tools necessary to drive the model, as well as a collection of GIS–based pre– and post–processing tools. Collectively the system is referred to as the Penn State Integrated Hydrologic Modeling System. The modeling system has been written in C/C++, while the GIS interface is supported by Qt. The Penn State Hydrologic Modeling System is open source software, freely available for download at this site along with installation and user guides.
    • HydroDesktop is a free and open source GIS enabled desktop application that helps you search for, download, visualize, and analyze hydrologic and climate data registered with the CUAHSI Hydrologic Information System.
    • HydroServer is a set of software applications for publishing hydrologic datasets on the Internet. HydroServer leverages commercial software such as Microsoft SQL Server and ESRI's ArcGIS Server for publishing hydrologic data services for an exerimental watershed or site.
    • Multi–Watershed Delineation (MWD) is a standalone windows program that uses ArcObjects and TauDEM (http://hydrology.usu.edu/taudem/taudem5.0/index.html) functionality to derive watershed polygons, river networks, and watershed attributes for multiple sites across large geographic extents. The MWD software also provides a tool to summarize several physical and environmental characteristics of the delineated watersheds. The MWD tool is designed to create a shapefile containing watershed boundaries for multiple stream sites within a large region and provide data characterizing those watersheds. If the user only needs to delineate and calculate stream watershed attributes for small numbers of watersheds, it may be easier to use other software such as the interactive TauDEM software (http://hydrology.usu.edu/taudem/taudem5.0/index.html).
    • TauDEM (Terrain Analysis Using Digital Elevation Models) is a suite of Digital Elevation Model (DEM) tools for the extraction and analysis of hydrologic information from topography as represented by a DEM.
    • Hydrologic Analysis and Modeling Toolbox is a collection of program modules to support the analysis and modeling of rainfall–runoff dynamics of watersheds.
    • Open Hydrology is an open source software that models hydrological processes.
    • The nofdp Information and Decision Support System (IDSS) is an open source application for the interactive development of flood risk strategies and 1D hydrodynamic flood simulation. Additional modules for ecological and spatial analysis, multicriteria evaluation, flood risk maps, flood frequency, flood duration and communication are included.
    • ANUGA [Australian National University (ANU) and Geoscience Australia (GA)] is a Free & Open Source Software (FOSS) package capable of modelling the impact of hydrological disasters such as dam breaks, riverine flooding, storm–surge or tsunamis. ANUGA is based on the Shallow Water Wave Equation discretised to unstructured triangular meshes using a finite–volumes numerical scheme. A major capability of ANUGA is that it can model the process of wetting and drying as water enters and leaves an area. This means that it is suitable for simulating water flow onto a beach or dry land and around structures such as buildings. ANUGA is also capable of modelling difficult flows involving shock waves and rapidly changing flow speed regimes (transitions from sub critical to super critical flows).


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