Hydrogeology

The "Hydrologic Cycle" is the continual movement of water between different regions of the globe (atmosphere, hydrosphere, and lithosphere). Hydrogeology is the study of how water behaves in a geological setting based on hydraulic rules. It includes shaft hydraulic, which is drilling for water for various uses and controlling environmental behaviour, depending on the type of drilled material. Both specialties combine regional and local geology knowledge, as well as superficial and subterranean information, to contribute to the most efficient use of groundwater for long-term development. Geohydrology or groundwater hydrologies are two terms used to describe it. It is concerned with how water enters the earth (recharge), flows in the subsurface (aquifers), and interacts with the surrounding soil and rock (the geology). Hydrogeologists are working to find answers to some of the world's most pressing issues, such as long-term water supply, food and energy production, environmental protection, and climate change adaptation. Hydrogeologists study the geological consequences of surface water in rivers, streams, and lakes, whereas hydrologists assist with the mechanics and chemistry of moving groundwater.

Sub-tracks:

  •     Environmental Hydrogeology and climate change
  •     Waste disposal and management
  •     Sea water intrusion
  •     Groundwater quality assessment
  •     Hydrogeology in Mining
  •     Karstic Hydrogeology
  •     Applied Hydrogeology
  •     Hydraulic engineering
  •     Hydrogeochemistry and Isotopic Hydrogeology
  •     Remote Sensing and Aquatic Environments
  •     Interaction of surface and groundwater
  •     Groundwater Numerical Modeling
  •     Transboundary aquifers
     

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