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Urban Drainage Design Manual

  


by Filed under civil engineering

Urban Drainage Design Manual

 

 

File : pdf, 5.8 MB, 478 pages

TOC

1. INTRODUCTION

2. SYSTEM PLANNING
2.1. Design Objectives
2.2. Design Approach
2.3. Data Requirements
2.4. Agency Coordination
2.5. Regulatory Considerations
2.6. Preliminary Concept Development
2.6.1. Base Map
2.6.2. Major vs. Minor Systems
2.6.3. Concept Plan
2.6.4. System Components
2.6.5. Special Considerations

3. URBAN HYDROLOGIC PROCEDURES
3.1. Rainfall (Precipitation)
3.1.1. Constant Rainfall Intensity
3.1.2. Dynamic Rainfall (Hyetograph)
3.1.3. Synthetic Rainfall Events
3.2. Determination of Peak Flow Rates
3.2.1. Stochastic Methods
3.2.2. Rational Method
3.2.3. USGS Regression Equations
3.2.4. SCS (NRCS) Peak Flow Method
3.3. Development of Design Hydrographs
3.3.1. Unit Hydrograph Methods
3.3.1.1. Snyder Synthetic Unit Hydrograph
3.3.1.2. SCS (NRCS) Tabular Hydrograph
3.3.1.3. SCS (NRCS) Synthetic Unit Hydrograph
3.3.2. USGS Nationwide Urban Hydrograph

4. PAVEMENT DRAINAGE
4.1. Design Frequency and Spread
4.1.1. Selection of Design Frequency and Design Spread
4.1.2. Selection of Check Storm and Spread
4.2. Surface Drainage
4.2.1. Hydroplaning
4.2.2. Longitudinal Slope
4.2.3. Cross (Transverse) Slope
4.2.4. Curb and Gutter
4.2.5. Roadside and Median Channels
4.2.6. Bridge Decks
4.2.7. Median Barriers
4.2.8. Impact Attenuators
4.3. Flow in Gutters
4.3.1. Capacity Relationship
4.3.2. Conventional Curb and Gutter Sections
4.3.2.1. Conventional Gutters of Uniform Cross Slope
4.3.2.2. Composite Gutter Sections
4.3.2.3. Conventional Gutters with Curved Sections
4.3.3. Shallow Swale Sections
4.3.4. Flow in Sag Vertical Curves
4.3.5. Relative Flow Capacities
4.3.6. Gutter Flow Time
4.4. Drainage Inlet Design
4.5. Grate Type Selection Considerations

5. ROADSIDE AND MEDIAN CHANNELS
5.1. Open Channel Flow
5.1.1. Energy
5.1.2. Specific Energy
5.1.3. Flow Classification
5.1.4. Hydraulic Jump
5.1.5. Flow Resistance
5.1.6. Flow in Bends
5.1.7. Stable Channel Design
5.2. Design Parameters
5.2.1. Discharge Frequency
5.2.2. Channel Geometry
5.2.3. Channel Slope
5.2.4. Freeboard
5.2.5. Shear Stress
5.3. Design Procedure

6. STRUCTURES
6.1. Inlet Structures
6.2. Access Holes
6.2.1. Configuration
6.2.2. Chamber and Access Shaft
6.2.3. Frame and Cover
6.2.4. Steps
6.2.5. Channel and Bench
6.2.6. Access Hole Depth
6.2.7. Location and Spacing
6.3. Junction Chambers
6.4. Other Appurtenances
6.4.1. Transitions
6.4.2. Flow Splitters
6.4.3. Siphons
6.4.4. Flap Gates

7. STORM DRAINS
7.1. Hydraulics of Storm Drainage Systems
7.1.1. Flow Type Assumptions
7.1.2. Open Channel vs. Pressure Flow
7.1.3. Hydraulic Capacity
7.1.4. Energy & Hydraulic Grade Lines
7.1.5. Storm Drain Outfalls
7.1.6. Energy Losses
7.2. Design Guidelines and Considerations
7.2.1. Design Storm Frequency
7.2.2. Time of Concentration and Discharge
7.2.3. Maximum Highwater
7.2.4. Minimum Velocity and Grades
7.2.5. Cover
7.2.6. Location
7.2.7. Run Length
7.2.8. Alignment
7.3. Maintenance Considerations
7.4. Preliminary Design Procedure
7.5. Energy Grade Line Evaluation Procedure
7.6. Storm Drain Design Example

8. DETENTION AND RETENTION FACILITIES
8.1. Design Objectives
8.2. Issues Related to Storm Water Quantity Control Facilities
8.2.1. Release Timing
8.2.2. Safety
8.2.3. Maintenance
8.3. Storage Facility Types
8.4. Preliminary Design Computations
8.4.1. Estimating Required Storage
8.4.1.1. Hydrograph Method
8.4.1.2. Triangular Hydrograph Method
8.4.1.3. SCS (NRCS) Procedure
8.4.2. Estimating Peak Flow Reduction
8.4.3. Stage-Storage Relationship
8.4.4. Stage-Discharge Relationship (Performance Curve)
8.4.4.1. Orifices
8.4.4.2. Weirs
8.4.4.3. Discharge Pipes
8.4.4.4. Emergency Spillway
8.4.4.5. Infiltration
8.4.4.6. Composite Stage Discharge Curves
8.5. Generalized Routing Procedure
8.6. Water Budget
8.7. Land-Locked Retention

9. PUMP STATIONS
9.1. Introduction
9.2. Design Considerations
9.2.1. Location
9.2.2. Hydrology
9.2.3. Collection Systems
9.2.4. Station Types
9.2.5. Pump Types
9.2.6. Submergence
9.2.7. Water-Level Sensors
9.2.8. Pump Rate and Storage Volume
9.2.9. Power
9.2.10. Discharge System
9.2.11. Flap Gates and Valving
9.2.12. Trash Racks and Grit Chambers
9.2.13. Ventilation
9.2.14. Roof Hatches and Monorails
9.2.15. Equipment Certification and Testing
9.2.16. Monitoring
9.2.17. Hazardous Spills
9.2.18. Construction
9.2.19. Maintenance
9.2.20. Retrofitting Stations
9.2.21. Safety
9.3. Design Criteria
9.3.1. Station Type and Depth
9.3.2. Power
9.3.3. Discharge Head and System Curve
9.3.4. Main Pumps
9.3.5. Standby/Spare Pumps
9.3.6. Sump Pumps
9.3.7. Storage
9.3.8. Cycling Sequence and Volumes
9.3.9. Allowable High Water Elevation
9.3.10. Clearances
9.3.11. Intake System
9.4. Pump Station Storage Requirements
9.4.1. Inflow Mass Curve
9.4.2. Mass Curve Routing

10. URBAN WATER QUALITY PRACTICES
10.1 General BMP Selection Guidance
10.2 Estimating Pollutant Loads
10.3 Extended Detention Dry Ponds
10.4 Wet Ponds
10.5 Infiltration/Exfiltration Trenches
10.6 Infiltration Basins
10.7 Sand Filters
10.8 Water Quality Inlets
10.9 Vegetative Practices
10.10 ULTRA-URBAN ENVIRONMENTS
10.11 TEMPORARY EROSION AND SEDIMENT CONTROL PRACTICES
10.11.1 Mulching
10.11.2 Temporary/Permanent Seeding
10.11.3 Sediment Basins
10.11.4 Check Dams
10.11.5 Silt Fence
10.11.6 Brush Barrier
10.11.7 Diversion Dike
10.11.8 Temporary Slope Drain

 

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2 Responses to “Urban Drainage Design Manual”

  1. hi i found a site where you can download sandrail plans

  2. habibi says:

    building constration books are required

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