Advertisement

Classification and terminology

  • Oldrich Hungr
Part of the Springer Praxis Books book series (PRAXIS)

Keywords

Sedimentology 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

2.4 References

  1. Aulitzky, H. (1980) Preliminary two-fold classification of debris torrents. In: Proceedings of “Interpraevent” Conference, Bad Ischl, Austria (Vol. 4, pp. 285–309, translated from German by G. Eisbacher). Internationale Forschungsgesellschaft, Interpraevent, Klagenfurt.Google Scholar
  2. Bates, R.L. and Jackson, J.A. (1984) Dictionary of Geological Terms (3rd edn, 571 pp.). Doubleday, New York.Google Scholar
  3. Beverage, J.P and Culbertson, J.K. (1964) Hyperconcentrations of suspended sediment. ASCE Journal of the Hydraulics Division, 90(HY6), 117–126.Google Scholar
  4. Blackwelder, E. (1928) Mudflow as a geologic agent in semi-arid mountains. Bulletin of the Geological Society of America, 39, 465–484.Google Scholar
  5. Broscoe, A.J. and Thomson, S. (1969) Observations on an alpine mudflow, Steele Creek, Yukon. Canadian Journal of Earth Science, 6, 219–229.Google Scholar
  6. Bull, W.B. (1964) Alluvial Fans and Near-surface Subsidence in Western Fresno County, California (USGS Professional Paper 437-A). US Geological Survey, Reston, VA.Google Scholar
  7. Costa, J.E. (1984) Physical geomorphology of debris flows. In: J.E. Costa and P.J. Fleisher (eds), Developments and Applications in Geomorphology (pp. 268–317). Springer Verlag, New York.Google Scholar
  8. Costa, J.E. and Jarrett, R.D. (1981) Debris flows in small mountain stream channels of Colorado and their hydrologic implications. Bulletin of the Association of Engineering Geology, 18, 309–322.Google Scholar
  9. Crandell, D.R. (1957) Some features of mudflow deposits (Abstract). Bulletin of the Geological Society of America, 68, 18–21.Google Scholar
  10. Cruden, D.M. and Varnes, D.J. (1996) Landslide types and processes. In: A.K. Turner and R.L. Schuster (eds), Landslides Investigation and Mitigation (Special Report 247, pp. 36–75). Transportation Research Board, US National Research Council, Washington, DC.Google Scholar
  11. Davies, T.R.H. (1986) Large debris flows: A macroviscous phenomena. Acta Mechanica, 63, 161–178.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Hungr, O. (1997) Some methods of landslide hazard intensity mapping (Invited paper). In: R. Fell and D.M. Cruden (eds), Proceedings of the Landslide Risk Workshop (pp. 215–226). A.A. Balkema, Rotterdam.Google Scholar
  13. Hungr, O. (2000) Analysis of debris flow surges using the theory of uniformly progressive flow. Earth Surface Processes and Landforms, 25, 1–13.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Hungr, O., Evans, S.G., Bovis, M., and Hutchinson, J.N. (2001) Review of the classification of landslides of the flow type. Environmental and Engineering Geoscience, VII, 221–238.Google Scholar
  15. Hutchinson, J.N. (1968) Mass movement. In: R.W. Fairbridge (ed.), Encyclopedia of Geomorphology (pp. 688–695). Reinhold, New York.Google Scholar
  16. Hutchinson, J.N. (1988) General report: Morphological and geotechnical parameters of landslides in relation to geology and hydrogeology. In: C. Bonnard (ed.), Proceedings of the 5th International Symposium on Landslides (Vol. 1, pp. 3–36). A.A. Balkema, Rotterdam.Google Scholar
  17. Hutchinson, J.N. (1992) Keynote paper: Landslide hazard assessment. In: D.H. Bell (ed.), Proceedings of the 6th International Symposium on Landslides, Christchurch, New Zealand (Vol. 3, pp. 1805–1841).Google Scholar
  18. Iverson, R.M. (1997) The physics of debris flows. Reviews of Geophysics, 35(3), 245–296.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Jakob, M. (1996) Morphometric and geotechnical controls of debris flow frequency and magnitude (233 pp). Ph.D. thesis, Department of Geography, University of British Columbia, Vancouver.Google Scholar
  20. Jakob, M. and Jordan, P. (2001) Design floods in mountain streams: The need for a geomorphic approach. Canadian Journal of Civil Engineering, 28(3), 425–439.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Jordan, R.P. (1994) Debris flows in the southern Coast Mountains, British Columbia: Dynamic behaviour and physical properties (258 pp.). Ph.D. thesis, Department of Geography, University of British Columbia, Vancouver.Google Scholar
  22. Morgenstern, N.R. (1985) Geotechnical aspects of environmental control. Proceedings of the International Conference on Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engineering, San Francisco (Vol. 1, pp. 155–185).Google Scholar
  23. Pierson, T.C. (1980) Erosion and deposition by debris flows at Mt. Thomas, North Canterbury, New Zealand. Earth Surface Processes, 5, 227–247.Google Scholar
  24. Pierson, T.C. (1986) Flow behaviour of channelized debris flows, Mount St. Helens, Washington. In: A.D. Abrahams (ed.), Hillslope Processes (pp. 269–296). Allen & Unwin, Boston.Google Scholar
  25. Scott, K.M., Pringle, P.T., and Vallance, J.W. (1992) Sedimentology, Behavior and Hazards of Debris Flows at Mt. Rainier, Washington (Open-File Report 90-385). US Geological Survey, Reston, VA.Google Scholar
  26. Sharpe, C.F.S. (1938) Landslides and Related Phenomena. Columbia University Press, New York.Google Scholar
  27. Skempton, A.W. and Hutchinson, J.N. (1969) Stability of natural slopes and embankment foundations. Proceedings of the 7th International Conference on Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engineering (State-of-the-art volume, pp. 291–340).Google Scholar
  28. Slaymaker, O. (1988) The distinctive attributes of debris torrents. Hydrological Sciences Journal, 33, 567–573.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Stiny, J. (1910) Die Muren. Verlag der Wagner’schen Universitäts-buchhandlung, Innsbruck. [Debris Flows (English translation by M. Jakob and N. Skermer, 1997, 106 pp.), EBA Engineering Consultants, Vancouver, Canada.]Google Scholar
  30. Swanston, D.N. (1974) Slope Stability Problems Associated with Timber Harvesting in Mountainous Regions of the Southwestern United States (Forest Service General Technical Report PNW-021). US Department of Agriculture, Washington, DC.Google Scholar
  31. Takahashi, T. (1991) Debris Flow (IAHR Monograph, 165 pp.). A.A. Balkema, Rotterdam.Google Scholar
  32. VanDine, D.F. (1985) Debris flows and debris torrents in the southern Canadian Cordillera. Canadian Geotechnical Journal, 22, 44–68.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Varnes, D.J. (1954) Landslide types and processes. In: E.B. Eckel (ed.), Landslides and Engineering Practice (Special Report 28, pp. 20–47). Highway Research Board, National Academy of Sciences, Washington, DC.Google Scholar
  34. Varnes, D.J. (1978) Slope movement types and processes. In: R.J. Schuster and R.J. Krizek (eds), Landslides, Analysis and Control (Special Report 176, pp. 11–33). Transportation Research Board, National Academy of Sciences, Washington, DC.Google Scholar
  35. Wilford, D.J., Sakals, M.E., Innes, J.L., Sidle, R.C., and Bergerud, W.A. (2004) Recognition of debris flow, debris flood and flood hazard through watershed morphometrics. Landslides, 1, 61–66.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Praxis. Springer Berlin Heidelberg 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Oldrich Hungr

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations