Volume 55. Computational Methods in Water Resources, Part 1

1st Edition

Proceedings of the 15th International Conference on Computational Methods in Water Resources (CMWR XV), June 13-17, 2004 Chapel Hill, NC, USA

Editors:

Description

The XV International Conference on Computational Methods in Water Resources (CMWR XV) was held in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, 13-17 June 2004. The conference was sponsored by the Department of Environmental Sciences and Engineering, School of Public Health, The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. This two-volume set represents the reviewed and edited proceedings of this meeting, including 156 papers. In addition, many posters were presented at the meeting, which are not included in this formal written record.

These collective works include contributions by many of the leading water resources research groups from around the world. Broad in scope, these papers address numerous aspects of water resources systems, ranging from the microscale to the field scale and from the very fundamental to the most compelling and important of applications. Virtually all major classes of numerical methods for water resources problems are represented in these proceedings, from the evolution of traditional approaches to the latest in methods of recent invention. As has been traditional at past CMWR meetings, subsurface hydrology, land surface hydrology, and surface water hydrology are well represented.

Table of Contents

Volume I. I.1 Pore Scale Modeling. Generation of two-dimensional pore networks for drainage simulations (R. Glantz, M. Hilpert). An evaluation of permeability of statistically reconstructed three-dimensional pore structures with Lattice Boltzmann simulations (M.G. Schaap, I. Lebron). Estimating interfacial areas resulting from lattice Boltzmann simulation of two-fluid-phase flow in a porous medium (J.E. McClure et al.). Modelling sorbing and non-sorbing solute migration in a real fracture geometry using lattice-gas cellular automaton (A. Genty, V. Pot). Pore-scale simulations of flow, transport, and reaction in porous media (S.Y. Chen, D.X. Zhang, Q.J. Kang). Modeling biofilm morphology along a transverse mixing zone in porous media at the pore scale (C. Knutson et al.). 2D dynamic pore-scale network model of imbibition (M.S. Al-Gharbi, M.J. Blunt). A pore-scale network approach to investigate dynamic effects in multiphase flow (T. Gielen et al.). An evaluation of lattice Boltzmann equation methods for simulating flow through porous media (C. Pan, L.-S. Luo, C.T. Miller). Continuum percolation theory for natural porous media (A.G. Hunt). Upscaling of tracer transport including convection and Brownian motion using a 3D network model (R.C. Acharya et al.). Dynamic effects in capillary pressure relationships for two-phase flow in porous media: insights from bundle-of-tubes models and their implications (M.A. Celia, H.K. Dahle, S.M. Hassanizadeh). Impact of microscopic NAPL-water interface configurations on subsequent gas injection into water-wet permeable rocks (A. Al-Futaisi, T.W. Patzek). Two-phase flow in porous

Details

No. of pages:
1600
Language:
English
Copyright:
© 2004
Published:
Imprint:
Elsevier Science
eBook ISBN:
9780080959863
Print ISBN:
9780444518392

About the editors

C.T. Miller

Affiliations and Expertise

Department of Environmental Sciences and Engineering, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC, USA

M.W. Farthing

Affiliations and Expertise

Department of Environmental Sciences and Engineering, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC, USA

W.G. Gray

Affiliations and Expertise

University of Notre Dame

G.F. Pinder

Affiliations and Expertise

University of Vermont, Burlington, VA, USA