hydrogeology

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Related to hydrogeologic: Geohydrology

hy·dro·ge·ol·o·gy

 (hī′drō-jē-ŏl′ə-jē)
n.
The branch of geology that deals with the occurrence, distribution, and effect of groundwater.

hy′dro·ge′o·log′i·cal (-jē′ə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl), hy′dro·ge′o·log′ic adj.
hy′dro·ge·ol′o·gist n.

hydrogeology

(ˌhaɪdrədʒɪˈɒlədʒɪ)
n
(Geological Science) the branch of geology dealing with the waters below the earth's surface and with the geological aspects of surface waters
ˌhydrogeoˈlogical adj
ˌhydrogeˈologist n

hydrogeology

the study of water both on and beneath the earth’s surface. — hydrogeological, adj.
See also: Geology
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GeoConcepts provides geotechnical engineering, hydrogeologic, environmental services, and materials testing and inspection services during project planning, design and construction phase services.
The resistivity information can be used to evaluate subsurface geologic and hydrogeologic conditions and geologic structure.
Krumenacher has served as principal, project manager and project hydrogeologist during the past 30 years with GZA, focused on environmental, geologic, hydrogeologic and engineering projects throughout North America.
In this paper, I argue that encounters with hydrogeologic processes encourage feminists to rethink the permeable surfaces between human bodies, ecological systems, and political events.
Hydrologic and hydrogeologic regimes are especially influenced, biota must adapt to new conditions and even human settlements could disappear.
Within each polygon shown on the surface, the subsurface lithologic column was separated into hydrogeologic units.
The sampling results will be combined with previously collected screening and drill-hole data and incorporated into the company's detailed structural model and hydrogeologic information.
Maryland coastal plain aquifer information system: Hydrogeologic framework.
The influence of local hydrogeologic forcings on near-stream event water recharge and retention (Upper San Pedro River, Arizona).
4) The Environmental Protection Agency has formally stated, "EPA believes that the use of FGD gypsum in agriculture is safe in appropriate soil and hydrogeologic conditions.
24) The article attempts to put the scientific Keranen study into layman's terms by simplifying the description of the methods used, succinctly explaining that those scientists had reached their conclusion by combining maps of the quakes with a hydrogeologic model showing how a wave of underground pressure from the wells did closely match the times and places of the quakes.