On the Movement of NAPLs Above and Within a Phreatic Aquifer

  • J. Bear
  • V. Ryzhik
Conference paper

Abstract

Contamination of groundwater by NAPLs is a worldwide phenomenon, which is especially important in the industrialized countries. Potential sources of contamination are abundant: oil production facilities, petrochemical plants, gasoline distribution networks, to mention but a few.

Keywords

Permeability Migration Petroleum Hydrocarbon Propa 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Barenblatt GI (1952) On self-similar movement of compressible fluid in a porous medium. Prikl Mat Mekh 16:679–698 (in Russian)Google Scholar
  2. Barenblatt GI (1979) Similarity, self-similarity and intermediate asymptotic. Plenum Press, New YorkCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Barenblatt GI, Entov VM, Ryzhik VM (1990) Theory of fluid flows in natural rocks. Kluwer, DordrechtGoogle Scholar
  4. Bear J (1972) Dynamics of fluids in porous media. Elsevier, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  5. Bear J (1979) Hydraulics of groundwater. McGraw-Hill, LondonGoogle Scholar
  6. Blunt M, Dengen Zhou, Fenwick D (1995) Three phase flow and gravity drainage in porous media. Transport Porous Media 20:77–103CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Buckley SE, Leverett MC (1942) Mechanism of fluid displacement in sands. Trans AIME 142:107–116Google Scholar
  8. Corapcioglu MY, Tuncay K, Lingham R, Kambham KKR (1994) Analytical expressions to estimate free product recovery in oil-contaminated aquifers. Water Resour Res 30:3301–3311CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Kochina IN, Mikhailov NN, Filinov MV (1983) Groundwater mound damping. Int J Eng Sci 21:413–421CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Lenhard RJ, Parker JC (1987a) Measurement and prediction of saturation-pressure relationship in three-phase porous media system. J Contam Hydrol 1:407–424CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Lenhard RJ, Parker JC (1987b) A model for hysteretic constitutive relations governing multiphase flow, 2. Permeability-saturation relations. Water Resour Res 23:2197–2206CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Lenhard RJ, Parker JC (1988) Experimental validation of the theory of extending two-phase saturationpressure relations to three fluid phase systems for monotonic drainage path. Water Resour Res 24:373–380CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Parker JC, Lenhard RJ (1987) A model for hysteretic constitutive relations governing multiphase flow, 1. Saturation-pressure relations. Water Resour Res 23:2187–2196CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Parker JC, Lenhard RJ (1990) Vertical integration of three-phase flow equations for analysis of light hydrocarbon plume movement. Transport Porous Media 5:187–206CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Schiegg HO, Schwille F (1991) Hydrocarbons in porous media. NATO ASI Ser E202:69–201Google Scholar
  16. Sleep BE, Sykes JF (1993) Compositional simulation of groundwater contamination by organic compounds. 1. Model development and verification. 2. Model applications. Water Resour Res 29:1697–1708, 1709–1718CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Van Dam J (1967) The migration of hydrocarbons in a water-bearing stratum. In: Hepple P (ed) Joint problems of oil and water industries. Inst of Petroleum, London, pp 55–88Google Scholar
  18. Van Genuchten MT (1980) A closed-form equation for predicting the hydraulic conductivity of unsaturated soils. Soil Sci Soc Am J 44:892–898CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Yu-Shu Wu, Huyakorn PS, Park NS (1994) A vertical equilibrium model for assessing nonaqueous phase liquid contamination and remediation of groundwater systems. Water Resour Res 30:903–912CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1998

Authors and Affiliations

  • J. Bear
    • 1
  • V. Ryzhik
    • 2
  1. 1.Albert and Anne Mansfield Chair in Water Resources, Faculty of Civil EngineeringTechnion - Israel Institute of TechnologyHaifaIsrael
  2. 2.Technion - Israel Institute of TechnologyHaifaIsrael

Personalised recommendations