Water savings and on-farm production effects when irrigation technology changes
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Water savings and on-farm production effects when irrigation technology changes the case of the Klamath Basin by Susan Melissa Burke

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Published .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Irrigation -- Technological innovations -- Klamath River Watershed (Or. and Calif.),
  • Irrigation efficiency -- Klamath River Watershed (Or. and Calif.)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Susan M. Burke.
The Physical Object
Pagination143 leaves, bound :
Number of Pages143
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15560040M

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WIREs Water , 4:e doi: /wat This article is categorized under: • Science of Water > Water and Environmental Change • Human Water > Water as Imagined and Represented View Author: Anna Leone. The OFF- AND ON-FARM SAVINGS OF IRRIGATION WATER: Murrumbidgee valley water efficiency feasibility project followed the initial catchment water balance. During this study, targeted data gathering, analysis and modelling were carried out to refine the values for water saving volumes and conduct a cost–benefit analysis within irrigation areas. The effects of irrigation uniformity are depicted in Figure 2. Maximum yield for a uniform system can be achieved with 70 cm of IW. The second example will be related to saline irrigation water using the production functions depicted in Figures 3 and 4. Maximum yields of salt tolerant cotton and wheat can be achieved with an irrigation. Also, due to low irrigation efficiency, the irrigation potential created in the world is not being fully used and creates further irrigation demands in the existing system for agricultural production. Increasing population and climatic changes have further increased irrigation demands and thereby the water stress in the world.

This booklet on farm water savings in the Murrumbidgee catchment is derived from two reports— Hydrologic economic ranking of water saving options: on-farm savings of irrigation water and. In many cases, however, technical efficiency and thus WP may be improved up to a certain degree through simple changes in management. As an example of district water management, the case of the Bardenas V irrigation district of north eastern Spain is presented (Lecina et al., ).This district opera ha of mostly surface by: This book covers all of the above aspects. Understanding these processes leads to more rational and cost-effective decisions regarding irrigation planning, designing, and implementing/executing irrigation & on-farm water management programs and projects, and maintenance practices to maximize performance and by: 9. The book “Fundamentals of Irrigation and On-farm Water Management” (Volume 1) is a true textbook for the undergraduate students in Bio-Science Engineering, Agricultural Engineering, Water Resource Engineering, Civil & Environmental Engineering, Biological Systems Engineering, Environmental Science, Biological Sciences and Agricultural by: 7.

Operate water systems and monitor drainage system to ensure that drainage tile systems do not flow during or after irrigation sessions. Water-Efficient Fixtures, Equipment and Technology. Ensure the irrigation system applies water to the plant rooting area only (e.g., drip system).Agdex#: / before improvements average irrigation water use by conventional flood irrigation is acre-feet per acre per year, whereas, PRD-treated trees were able to raise citrus on no more than acre-feet per acre of irrigation water per year. The average potential water savings was   To optimize the use of limited water resources, surface irrigation systems in parts of China have introduced a new water saving irrigation method for rice termed alternate wetting and drying (AWD). The basic feature of this method is to irrigate so that the soil alternates between periods of standing water and damp or dry soil conditions from 30 days after crop Cited by: Chapter 4F: Irrigation Water Management Soil-Water-Plant Relationships Effective and efficient irrigation begins with a basic understanding of the relation-ships among soil, water, and plants. Figure 4f-2 illustrates the on-farm hydrologic cycle for irrigated lands, and Table 4f-1 provides definitions of several terms associated with irrigation.