Delft Dredging Engineering
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Articles

11: Dp=1.1000 m, Wasp, Wilson & SRC versus DHLLDV
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=93&content=397
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models a set of standard graphs is created for a spatial or transport volumetric concentration of 17.5%.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations the graphs may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration graphs.</FONT></STRONG> </P>

10: Dp=1.1000 m, A Comparison Of Different Models
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=93&content=398
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For different models a set of standard graphs is created for a spatial or transport volumetric concentration of 17.5%.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations the graphs may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration graphs.</FONT></STRONG> </P>

06: Dp=1.1000 m, The Transition HeterogeneousHomogeneous Flow Regimes
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=93&content=399
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>The transition line speed of the heterogeneous flow regime and the homogeneous flow regime gives an indication of how good or bad different models match. For different models graphs are created for a spatial volumetric concentration of 17.5%.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations the graphs may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration graphs.</FONT></STRONG> </P>

05: Dp=1.1000 m, The Limit Deposit Velocity, Slip Factor & The Bed Fraction
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=93&content=400
<FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For the Limit Deposit Velocity a set of standard graphs is created for a spatial or transport volumetric concentration of 17.5%.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>At this concentration the LDV is at a maximum.</FONT></STRONG></P>
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For the slip factor and the bed fraction a set of standard graphs is created for a transport volumetric concentration of 17.5%.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations the graphs may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration graphs.</FONT></STRONG> </P></STRONG></FONT>

04: Dp=1.1000 m, Graded Sands & Gravels, 9 Fractions
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=93&content=401
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For graded sands & gravels a set of standard graphs is created for a spatial or transport volumetric concentration of 17.5%.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations the graphs may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration graphs.</FONT></STRONG> </P>

03: Dp=1.1000 m, Graded Sands & Gravels, d=1 mm
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=93&content=402
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For graded sands & gravels a set of standard graphs is created for a spatial or transport volumetric concentration C<SUB>vs</SUB> of 17.5% and a particle diameter of d=1 mm.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations and particle diameters the graphs/curves may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration C<SUB>vt</SUB> graphs/curves.</FONT></STRONG> </P>

02: Dp=1.1000 m, Uniform Sands & Gravels, 9 Particle Diameters
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=93&content=403
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For uniform sands & gravels a set of standard graphs is created for a spatial or transport volumetric concentration C<SUB>vs</SUB> of 17.5% and 9 particle diameters.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations the graphs/curves may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration C<SUB>vt</SUB> graphs/curves.</FONT></STRONG> </P>

01: Dp=1.1000 m, Uniform Sands & Gravels, d=1 mm
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=93&content=404
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For uniform sands & gravels a set of standard graphs is created for a spatial or transport volumetric concentration C<SUB>vs</SUB> of 17.5% and a particle diameter of d=1 mm.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations and particle diameters the graphs/curves may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration C<SUB>vt</SUB> graphs/curves.</FONT></STRONG> </P>

11: Dp=1.2000 m, Wasp, Wilson & SRC versus DHLLDV
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=94&content=405
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models a set of standard graphs is created for a spatial or transport volumetric concentration of 17.5%.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations the graphs may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration graphs.</FONT></STRONG> </P>

10: Dp=1.2000 m, A Comparison Of Different Models
[17.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?ACT=5&id=94&content=406
<P align=justify><FONT color=mediumblue size=3><STRONG>For different models a set of standard graphs is created for a spatial or transport volumetric concentration of 17.5%.</STRONG></FONT></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>For other concentrations the graphs may differ, especially the volumetric transport concentration graphs.</FONT></STRONG> </P>

Webpages

Dp=0.0254 m (1 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=78&mnu=78
<p align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe
diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe
diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and
1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8
groups:</strong></font></p>
<ol>
<li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess
Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration
curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a
particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and
gravels. </font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess
Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration
curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle
diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and
10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess
Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves
and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm
particles, for graded sands and gravels.</strong></font> </div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify">
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess
Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration
curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle
diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and
10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and
gravels.</font></strong></div></div>
</li><li><strong><font size="3">Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip
Factor curves.</font></strong>
</li><li><font size="3"><strong>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow
regimes.</strong></font>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of 22 models based on
Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient
curves.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson &
SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</font></strong></div></li></ol>
<p align="center"><strong><font color="#0000cd" size="3">The Flow Regime
Diagram</font></strong></p>
<p align="justify"><strong><font color="green" size="3">The flow regime diagram is
based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all
the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between
two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for
a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two
flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical
behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to
sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic
energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit
Velocity.</font></strong></p>
<p align="center"><img alt="" hspace="0" src="media/Dp=00254m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align="baseline" border="0"></p>
<p align="justify"><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Material from this website is
free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the
following reference:<br></strong></font><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Miedema,
S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</strong>
</font><a href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><strong><font color="forestgreen">www.dredgingengineering.com</font></strong></a><strong><font color="forestgreen">. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now.
<br></font></strong><strong><font color="forestgreen">Or refer to the
book:<br>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview
and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft
University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June
2016.<br></font></strong></p>

Dp=0.0508 m (2 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=79&mnu=79
<p align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and 1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8 groups:</strong></font></p>
<ol>
<li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and gravels. </font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm particles, for graded sands and gravels.</strong></font> </div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify">
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and gravels.</font></strong></div></div>
</li><li><strong><font size="3">Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip Factor curves.</font></strong>
</li><li><font size="3"><strong>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow regimes.</strong></font>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of 22 models based on Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient curves.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</font></strong></div></li></ol>
<p align="center"><strong><font color="#0000cd" size="3">The Flow Regime Diagram</font></strong></p>
<p align="justify"><strong><font color="green" size="3">The flow regime diagram is based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit Velocity.</font></strong></p>
<p align="center"><img alt="" hspace="0" src="media/Dp=00508m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align="baseline" border="0"></p>
<p align="justify"><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Material from this website is free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the following reference:<br></strong></font><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Miedema, S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</strong> </font><a href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><strong><font color="forestgreen">www.dredgingengineering.com</font></strong></a><strong><font color="forestgreen">. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now. <br></font></strong><strong><font color="forestgreen">Or refer to the book:<br>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June 2016.<br></font></strong></p>

Dp=0.1016 m (4 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=80&mnu=80
<p align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe
diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe
diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and
1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8
groups:</strong></font></p>
<ol>
<li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess
Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration
curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a
particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and
gravels. </font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess
Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration
curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle
diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and
10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess
Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves
and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm
particles, for graded sands and gravels.</strong></font> </div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify">
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess
Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration
curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle
diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and
10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and
gravels.</font></strong></div></div>
</li><li><strong><font size="3">Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip
Factor curves.</font></strong>
</li><li><font size="3"><strong>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow
regimes.</strong></font>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of 22 models based on
Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient
curves.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson &
SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</font></strong></div></li></ol>
<p align="center"><strong><font color="#0000cd" size="3">The Flow Regime
Diagram</font></strong></p>
<p align="justify"><strong><font color="green" size="3">The flow regime diagram is
based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all
the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between
two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for
a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two
flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical
behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to
sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic
energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit
Velocity.</font></strong></p>
<p align="center"><img alt="" hspace="0" src="media/Dp=01016m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align="baseline" border="0"></p>
<p align="justify"><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Material from this website is
free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the
following reference:<br></strong></font><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Miedema,
S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</strong>
</font><a href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><strong><font color="forestgreen">www.dredgingengineering.com</font></strong></a><strong><font color="forestgreen">. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now.
<br></font></strong><strong><font color="forestgreen">Or refer to the
book:<br>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview
and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft
University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June
2016.<br></font></strong></p>

Dp=0.1524 m (6 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=81&mnu=81
<p align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and 1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8 groups:</strong></font></p>
<ol>
<li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and gravels. </font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm particles, for graded sands and gravels.</strong></font> </div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify">
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and gravels.</font></strong></div></div>
</li><li><strong><font size="3">Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip Factor curves.</font></strong>
</li><li><font size="3"><strong>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow regimes.</strong></font>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of 22 models based on Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient curves.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</font></strong></div></li></ol>
<p align="center"><strong><font color="#0000cd" size="3">The Flow Regime Diagram</font></strong></p>
<p align="justify"><strong><font color="green" size="3">The flow regime diagram is based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit Velocity.</font></strong></p>
<p align="center"><img alt="" hspace="0" src="media/Dp=01524m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align="baseline" border="0"></p>
<p align="justify"><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Material from this website is free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the following reference:<br></strong></font><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Miedema, S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</strong> </font><a href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><strong><font color="forestgreen">www.dredgingengineering.com</font></strong></a><strong><font color="forestgreen">. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now. <br></font></strong><strong><font color="forestgreen">Or refer to the book:<br>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June 2016.<br></font></strong></p>

Dp=0.2032 m (8 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=82&mnu=82
<p align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and 1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8 groups:</strong></font></p>
<ol>
<li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and gravels. </font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm particles, for graded sands and gravels.</strong></font> </div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify">
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and gravels.</font></strong></div></div>
</li><li><strong><font size="3">Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip Factor curves.</font></strong>
</li><li><font size="3"><strong>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow regimes.</strong></font>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of 22 models based on Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient curves.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</font></strong></div></li></ol>
<p align="center"><strong><font color="#0000cd" size="3">The Flow Regime Diagram</font></strong></p>
<p align="justify"><strong><font color="green" size="3">The flow regime diagram is based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit Velocity.</font></strong></p>
<p align="center"><img alt="" hspace="0" src="media/Dp=02032m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align="baseline" border="0"></p>
<p align="justify"><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Material from this website is free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the following reference:<br></strong></font><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Miedema, S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</strong> </font><a href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><strong><font color="forestgreen">www.dredgingengineering.com</font></strong></a><strong><font color="forestgreen">. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now. <br></font></strong><strong><font color="forestgreen">Or refer to the book:<br>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June 2016.<br></font></strong></p>

Dp=0.2540 m (10 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=83&mnu=83
<p align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and 1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8 groups:</strong></font></p>
<ol>
<li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and gravels. </font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm particles, for graded sands and gravels.</strong></font> </div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify">
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and gravels.</font></strong></div></div>
</li><li><strong><font size="3">Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip Factor curves.</font></strong>
</li><li><font size="3"><strong>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow regimes.</strong></font>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of 22 models based on Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient curves.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</font></strong></div></li></ol>
<p align="center"><strong><font color="#0000cd" size="3">The Flow Regime Diagram</font></strong></p>
<p align="justify"><strong><font color="green" size="3">The flow regime diagram is based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit Velocity.</font></strong></p>
<p align="center"><img alt="" hspace="0" src="media/Dp=02540m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align="baseline" border="0"></p>
<p align="justify"><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Material from this website is free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the following reference:<br></strong></font><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Miedema, S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</strong> </font><a href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><strong><font color="forestgreen">www.dredgingengineering.com</font></strong></a><strong><font color="forestgreen">. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now. <br></font></strong><strong><font color="forestgreen">Or refer to the book:<br>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June 2016.<br></font></strong></p>

Dp=0.3000 m (about 12 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=84&mnu=84
<p align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and 1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8 groups:</strong></font></p>
<ol>
<li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and gravels. </font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><font size="3"><strong>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm particles, for graded sands and gravels.</strong></font> </div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify">
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and gravels.</font></strong></div></div>
</li><li><strong><font size="3">Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip Factor curves.</font></strong>
</li><li><font size="3"><strong>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow regimes.</strong></font>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of 22 models based on Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient curves.</font></strong></div>
</li><li>
<div align="justify"><strong><font size="3">A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</font></strong></div></li></ol>
<p align="center"><strong><font color="#0000cd" size="3">The Flow Regime Diagram</font></strong></p>
<p align="justify"><strong><font color="green" size="3">The flow regime diagram is based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit Velocity.</font></strong></p>
<p align="center"><img alt="" hspace="0" src="media/Dp=03000m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align="baseline" border="0"></p>
<p align="justify"><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Material from this website is free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the following reference:<br></strong></font><font color="forestgreen"><strong>Miedema, S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</strong> </font><a href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><strong><font color="forestgreen">www.dredgingengineering.com</font></strong></a><strong><font color="forestgreen">. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now. <br></font></strong><strong><font color="forestgreen">Or refer to the book:<br>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June 2016.<br></font></strong></p>

Dp=0.4000 m (about 16 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=85&mnu=85
<P align=justify><FONT size=3><STRONG>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and 1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8 groups:</STRONG></FONT></P>
<OL>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and gravels. </FONT></STRONG></DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</FONT></STRONG></DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><FONT size=3><STRONG>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm particles, for graded sands and gravels.</STRONG></FONT> </DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and gravels.</FONT></STRONG></DIV></DIV>
<LI><STRONG><FONT size=3>Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip Factor curves.</FONT></STRONG>
<LI><FONT size=3><STRONG>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow regimes.</STRONG></FONT>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>A comparison of 22 models based on Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient curves.</FONT></STRONG></DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</FONT></STRONG></DIV></LI></OL>
<P align=center><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>The Flow Regime Diagram</FONT></STRONG></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=green size=3>The flow regime diagram is based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit Velocity.</FONT></STRONG></P>
<P align=center><IMG alt="" hspace=0 src="media/Dp=04000m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align=baseline border=0></P>
<P align=justify><FONT color=forestgreen><STRONG>Material from this website is free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the following reference:<BR></STRONG></FONT><FONT color=forestgreen><STRONG>Miedema, S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</STRONG> </FONT><A href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><STRONG><FONT color=forestgreen>www.dredgingengineering.com</FONT></STRONG></A><STRONG><FONT color=forestgreen>. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now. <BR></FONT></STRONG><STRONG><FONT color=forestgreen>Or refer to the book:<BR>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June 2016.<BR></FONT></STRONG></P>

Dp=0.5000 m (about 20 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=86&mnu=86
<P align=justify><FONT size=3><STRONG>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and 1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8 groups:</STRONG></FONT></P>
<OL>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and gravels. </FONT></STRONG></DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</FONT></STRONG></DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><FONT size=3><STRONG>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm particles, for graded sands and gravels.</STRONG></FONT> </DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and gravels.</FONT></STRONG></DIV></DIV>
<LI><STRONG><FONT size=3>Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip Factor curves.</FONT></STRONG>
<LI><FONT size=3><STRONG>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow regimes.</STRONG></FONT>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>A comparison of 22 models based on Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient curves.</FONT></STRONG></DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</FONT></STRONG></DIV></LI></OL>
<P align=center><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>The Flow Regime Diagram</FONT></STRONG></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=green size=3>The flow regime diagram is based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit Velocity.</FONT></STRONG></P>
<P align=center><IMG alt="" hspace=0 src="media/Dp=05000m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align=baseline border=0></P>
<P align=justify><FONT color=forestgreen><STRONG>Material from this website is free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the following reference:<BR></STRONG></FONT><FONT color=forestgreen><STRONG>Miedema, S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</STRONG> </FONT><A href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><STRONG><FONT color=forestgreen>www.dredgingengineering.com</FONT></STRONG></A><STRONG><FONT color=forestgreen>. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now. <BR></FONT></STRONG><STRONG><FONT color=forestgreen>Or refer to the book:<BR>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June 2016.<BR></FONT></STRONG></P>

Dp=0.6000 m (about 24 inch)
[04.07.2016]
http://www.dredgingengineering.com/dredging/default.asp?id=87&mnu=87
<P align=justify><FONT size=3><STRONG>A set of standard graphs is shown for pipe diameters of 1 inch, 2 inch, 4 inch, 6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch and 30 inch pipe diameters and 0.3 m, 0.4 m, 0.5 m, 0.6 m, 0.7 m, 0.8 m, 0.9 m, 1.0 m, 1.1 m and 1.2 m pipe diameters. The graphs are divided into 8 groups:</STRONG></FONT></P>
<OL>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a particle diameter of 1 mm, for uniform sands and gravels. </FONT></STRONG></DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for uniform sands and gravels.</FONT></STRONG></DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><FONT size=3><STRONG>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for a 1 mm particles, for graded sands and gravels.</STRONG></FONT> </DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient Graphs, both for constant spatial volumetric concentration curves and for constant transport volumetric concentration curves, for particle diameters of 0.1 mm, 0.2 mm, 0.3 mm, 0.5 mm, 0.75 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.5 mm, 3.0 mm and 10 mm particle diameters, for graded sands and gravels.</FONT></STRONG></DIV></DIV>
<LI><STRONG><FONT size=3>Limit Deposit Velocity curves and Bed Fraction and Slip Factor curves.</FONT></STRONG>
<LI><FONT size=3><STRONG>The transition heterogeneoushomogeneous flow regimes.</STRONG></FONT>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>A comparison of 22 models based on Hydraulic Gradient and Relative Excess Hydraulic Gradient curves.</FONT></STRONG></DIV>
<LI>
<DIV align=justify><STRONG><FONT size=3>A comparison of the Wasp, Wilson & SRC models with the DHLLDV Framework.</FONT></STRONG></DIV></LI></OL>
<P align=center><STRONG><FONT color=#0000cd size=3>The Flow Regime Diagram</FONT></STRONG></P>
<P align=justify><STRONG><FONT color=green size=3>The flow regime diagram is based on the DHLLDV Framework. Since the DHLLDV Framework has submodels for all the flow regimes, for each particle diameter the intersection line speed between two flow regimes can be determined. Connecting the intersection line speeds for a range of particle diameters gives a curve showing the transition between two flow regimes. The flow regime submodels are based on the dominating physical behavior. So the sliding bed flow regime is based on energy dissipation due to sliding friction and the heterogeneous flow regime on potential and kinetic energy losses. The diagram also shows the Limit Deposit Velocity.</FONT></STRONG></P>
<P align=center><IMG alt="" hspace=0 src="media/Dp=06000m/DHLLDV Graphs HL Uniform FlowRegimes.jpg" align=baseline border=0></P>
<P align=justify><FONT color=forestgreen><STRONG>Material from this website is free to use, but if you use it in a publication or report please add the following reference:<BR></STRONG></FONT><FONT color=forestgreen><STRONG>Miedema, S.A., "The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework".</STRONG> </FONT><A href="http://www.dredgingengineering.com/"><STRONG><FONT color=forestgreen>www.dredgingengineering.com</FONT></STRONG></A><STRONG><FONT color=forestgreen>. Delft, The Netherlands, 2012now. <BR></FONT></STRONG><STRONG><FONT color=forestgreen>Or refer to the book:<BR>Miedema, S.A., "Slurry Transport: Fundamentals, A Historical Overview and The Delft Head Loss & Limit Deposit Velocity Framework". Delft University of Technology, Delft, the Netherlands, June 2016.<BR></FONT></STRONG></P>
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