Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog


OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Infiltration/inflow : I/I analysis and project certification /
CORP Author Roy F. Weston, inc.; United States. Environmental Protection Agency. Office of Municipal Pollution Control. Municipal Facilities Division. org
Publisher U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Municipal Pollution Control, Municipal Facilities Division ; Available from the National Technical Information Service,
Year Published 1985
Report Number EPA 832-F-85-100
Stock Number PB85-231165
OCLC Number 17495562
Subjects Sewerage--Maintenance and repair--Planning. ; Seepage. ; Groundwater--Pollution.
Additional Subjects Sewerage--Maintenance and repair--Planning ; Seepage ; Water, Underground--Pollution ; Fluid infiltration ; Sewers ; Performance evaluation ; Water pollution control ; Ground water ; Pipe joints ; Drains ; Cracks ; Foundations ; Cost effectiveness ; Renovating ; Maintenance ; Design ; Construction
Internet Access
Description Access URL
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
EJBD ARCHIVE EPA 832-F-85-100 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 04/25/2011
EJBD  EPA 832-F-85-100 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 01/30/2014
ELBD RPS EPA 740-R-85-003 repository copy AWBERC Library/Cincinnati,OH 10/17/2014
ESAD  PB85-231165 Region 10 Library/Seattle,WA 10/20/2000
NTIS  PB85-231165 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. 01/01/1988
Collation [7] p. : ill. ; 28 cm.
The brochure informs grantees and facility planners on how to determine whether excessive I/I exists, and how to certify that excessive I/I has been sufficiently reduced through sewer rehabilitation. 'Infiltration' occurs when groundwater enters a sewer system through broken pipes, defective pipe joints, or illegal connections of foundation drains. 'Inflow' is surface runoff that enters a sewer system through manhole covers, exposed broken pipe and defective pipe joints, cross connections between storm sewer and sanitary sewers, and illegal connections of roof leaders, cellar drains, yard drains, or catch basins. Virtually every sewer system will have some infiltration or inflow. Guidelines have been developed to help determine what amount of infiltration and inflow is considered 'excessive.'
"Prepared by Roy F. Weston, Inc."--P. [7]. "May 1985." Sponsored by Office of Water, Office of Municipal Pollution Control. "PB85-231165." Cover title.