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ID:1272906
User:170.185.195.19
Article:Surface runoff
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[[Image:Runoff.jpg|thumb|Runoff flowing into a [[storm drain|stormwater drain]]]]
 
[[Image:Runoff.jpg|thumb|Runoff flowing into a [[storm drain|stormwater drain]]]]
   
'''Surface runoff''' is the water flow that occurs when the [[soil]] is [[infiltration (hydrology)|infiltrated]] to full capacity and excess [[water]] from [[rain]], [[meltwater]], or other sources flows over the land. This is a major component of the [[water cycle]], and the primary agent in [[erosion|water erosion]].<ref>Robert E. Horton, ''The Horton Papers'' (1933)</ref><ref>Keith Beven, ''[[Robert E. Horton]]'s perceptual model of infiltration processes'', Hydrological Processes, Wiley Intersciences DOI 10:1002 hyp 5740 (2004)</ref>
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'''Surface runoff''' is the water flow that occurs when the [[soil]] is [[infiltration (hydrology)|infiltrated]] to full capacity and excess [[water]] from [[rain]], [[meltwater]], or other sources flows over the land. This is a major component of the [[water cycle]], and the primary agent in [[erosion|water erosion]].<ref>Robert E. Horton, ''The Horton Papers'' (1933)</ref><ref>Keith Beven, ''[[Robert E. Horton]]'s perceptual model of infiltration processes'', MY MOM IS A MILF, Wiley Intersciences DOI 10:1002 hyp 5740 (2004)</ref>
   
 
Runoff that occurs on surfaces before reaching a [[Channel (geography)|channel]] is also called a [[Nonpoint source pollution|nonpoint source]]. If a nonpoint source contains man-made contaminants, the runoff is called [[nonpoint source pollution]]. A land area which produces runoff that drains to a common point is called a [[drainage basin]]. When runoff flows along the ground, it can pick up [[Soil contamination|soil contaminants]] including, but not limited to [[petroleum]], [[pesticide]]s, or [[fertilizer]]s that become [[discharge (hydrology)|discharge]] or nonpoint source pollution.<ref>L. Davis Mackenzie and Susan J. Masten, ''Principles of Environmental Engineering and Science'' ISBN 0-07-235053-9</ref>
 
Runoff that occurs on surfaces before reaching a [[Channel (geography)|channel]] is also called a [[Nonpoint source pollution|nonpoint source]]. If a nonpoint source contains man-made contaminants, the runoff is called [[nonpoint source pollution]]. A land area which produces runoff that drains to a common point is called a [[drainage basin]]. When runoff flows along the ground, it can pick up [[Soil contamination|soil contaminants]] including, but not limited to [[petroleum]], [[pesticide]]s, or [[fertilizer]]s that become [[discharge (hydrology)|discharge]] or nonpoint source pollution.<ref>L. Davis Mackenzie and Susan J. Masten, ''Principles of Environmental Engineering and Science'' ISBN 0-07-235053-9</ref>
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