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3 Fragmente

[1.] Analyse:Mme/Fragment 024 01 - Diskussion
Bearbeitet: 1. August 2016, 20:35 Graf Isolan
Erstellt: 1. August 2016, 20:35 (Graf Isolan)
BauernOpfer, Boyd 2000, Fragment, Mme, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel, ZuSichten

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Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 24, Zeilen: 1-3
Quelle: Boyd 2000
Seite(n): 105, Zeilen: 26-30
The acidity of water refers to its reserve capacity to generate additional hydrogen ions through various processes. Thus, pH is an intensity factor and acidity is a capacity factor. The relation between pH and acidity is similar to the relationship of temperature to heat content (Boyd, 2000). The acidity of water refers to its reserve capacity to generate additional hydrogen ions through various processes. Thus, pH is an intensity factor and acidity is a capacity factor. The relationship between pH and acidity is similar to the relationship of temperature to heat content.
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Although nearly identical nothing has been marked as a citation. At the end the author of the original text is made known.

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[2.] Analyse:Mme/Fragment 053 04 - Diskussion
Bearbeitet: 31. July 2016, 20:36 Graf Isolan
Erstellt: 31. July 2016, 20:36 (Graf Isolan)
Fragment, Ji 2008, KomplettPlagiat, Mme, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel, ZuSichten

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Graf Isolan
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Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 53, Zeilen: 4-8
Quelle: Ji 2008
Seite(n): 524, Zeilen: 23ff.
2.3.4.2.2 Outflow

Outflows include natural releases from lakes and discharges at reservoir dams. Natural lakes often have discharges from the lake surface. For reservoirs, however, discharges are normally regulated by passing through control structures of the dam. When water is released from a reservoir, potential energy is converted into kinetic energy. Mixing is a result of this conversion of energy, and the degree of mixing varies with the location of the discharge outlets.

Outflows include natural releases from lakes and discharges at reservoir dams. Natural lakes often have discharges from the lake surface. For reservoirs, however, discharges are normally regulated by passing through control structures of the dam. When water is released from a reservoir, potential energy is converted into kinetic energy. Mixing is a result of this conversion of energy, and the degree of mixing varies with the location of the discharge outlets.
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Nothing has been marked as a citation.

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[3.] Analyse:Mme/Fragment 054 27 - Diskussion
Bearbeitet: 31. July 2016, 21:05 Graf Isolan
Erstellt: 31. July 2016, 21:03 (Graf Isolan)
Fragment, Ji 2008, KomplettPlagiat, Mme, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel, ZuSichten

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Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 54, Zeilen: 27-35
Quelle: Ji 2008
Seite(n): 530, 531, Zeilen: 530:34-35; 531:27ff.
2.3.4.2.6 Gyres

A gyre is a circular, rotational circulation pattern, established by winds or other physical forces in large shallow lakes (Figure 2.37). When a uniform wind blows over a large and shallow lake that is shallower on the right and deeper on the left, the line of action of the wind forcing is through the centroid of the water surface. Since it is deeper and contains more water on the left, the mass center of the lake water should be toward the deeper side, to the left of the line of centroid. Therefore, the mass center and the line of centroid do not coincide, and a torque is produced. The torque makes the lake water rotate, flow into the paper on the right and flow out of the paper on the left.

[page 530]

Gyres

A gyre is a circular, rotational circulation pattern, established by winds or other physical forces in large shallow lakes.

[page 531]

When a uniform wind blows over a large and shallow lake that is shallower on the right and deeper on the left, the line of action of the wind forcing is through the centroid of the water surface. Since it is deeper and contains more water on the left, the mass center of the lake water should be toward the deeper side, to the left of the line of centroid. Therefore, the mass center and the line of centroid do not coincide, and a torque is produced. The torque makes the lake water rotate, flowing into the paper on the right and flowing out of the paper on the left.

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Nothing has been marked as a citation.

Ji is only mentioned in the legend of figure 2.37 on the next page.

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1 Fragment

[1.] Analyse:Mme/Fragment 025 13 - Diskussion
Bearbeitet: 1. August 2016, 21:39 Graf Isolan
Erstellt: 1. August 2016, 21:13 (Graf Isolan)
Chapman 1996, Fragment, KomplettPlagiat, Mme, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel, Unfertig

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Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 25, Zeilen: 13-25
Quelle: Chapman 1996
Seite(n): 92-93, Zeilen: 92: - 93:1-3.7-10.19-20.25ff.
Chloride (Cl-): it enters surface waters with the atmospheric deposition of oceanic aerosols, with the weathering of some sedimentary rocks (mostly rock salt deposits), from industrial and sewage effluents, and agricultural and road run-off. In pristine freshwaters chloride concentrations are usually lower than 10 mg/L and sometimes less than 2 mg/L. Higher concentrations can occur near sewage and other waste outlets, irrigation drains, salt water intrusions, in arid areas and in wet coastal areas.

Sulphate (SO4-2 [sic]): sulphate is naturally present in surface waters. Industrial discharges and atmospheric precipitation can also add significant amounts of sulphate to surface waters. Sulphate can be used as an oxygen source by bacteria which convert it to hydrogen sulphide (H2S and HS-) under anaerobic conditions. Sulphate concentrations in natural waters are usually between 2 and 80 mg/L, however, they may exceed 1,000 mg/L near industrial discharges or in arid regions where sulphate minerals, such as gypsum, are present. High concentrations (> 400 mg/L) may make the water unpleasant to drink.

[page 92]

3.6.6 Chloride

Most chlorine occurs as chloride (Cl-) in solution. It enters surface waters

[page 93]

with the atmospheric deposition of oceanic aerosols, with the weathering of some sedimentary rocks (mostly rock salt deposits) and from industrial and sewage effluents, and agricultural and road run-off. [...]

In pristine freshwaters chloride concentrations are usually lower than 10 mg l-1 and sometimes less than 2 mg l-1. Higher concentrations can occur near sewage and other waste outlets, irrigation drains, salt water intrusions, in arid areas and in wet coastal areas. [...]

Sulphate

Sulphate is naturally present in surface waters as SO42-. [...] Industrial discharges and atmospheric precipitation can also add significant amounts of sulphate to surface waters. Sulphate can be used as an oxygen source by bacteria which convert it to hydrogen sulphide (H2S, HS-) under anaerobic conditions.

Sulphate concentrations in natural waters are usually between 2 and 80 mg l-1, although they may exceed 1,000 mg l-1 near industrial discharges or in arid regions where sulphate minerals, such as gypsum, are present. High concentrations (> 400 mg l-1) may make water unpleasant to drink.

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Quellen

Quelle Autor Titel Verlag Jahr Lit.-V. FN
Mme/Boyd 2000 Boyd, Claude E. Water Quality. An Introduction Springer 2000 ja ja
Mme/Chapman 1996 Water Quality Assessments: A Guide to Use of Biota, Sediments and Water in Environmental Monitoring Published on behalf of UNESCO, WHO and UNEP by E&FN Spon, an imprint of Chapman & Hall 1996 ja ja
Mme/Ji 2008 Ji, Zhen-Gang Hydrodynamics and Water Quality: Modeling Rivers, Lakes, and Estuaries John Wiley & Sons 2008 ja ja


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