||Street Storage System for Control of Combined Sewer Surcharge. Retrofitting Stormwater Storage into Combined Sewer Systems.
Walesh, S. G. ;
||National Risk Management Research Lab., Edison, NJ. Water Supply and Water Resources Div.
Storm water runoff ;
Water pollution control ;
Water quality ;
Street storage ;
Wet weather flow ;
Combined sewer overflow
||Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy.
||A case study approach, based on two largely implemented street storage systems, is used to explain the concept through construction and operation aspects of street storage systems. More specifically, the case studies address analysis and design approaches, the regulatory and funding framework, public involvement, construction costs, operation and maintenance procedures, and system performance. Street storage refers to the technology of temporarily storing stormwater in urban areas on the surface (off-street and on-street) and, as needed, below the surface close to the source. Close to the source means where the water falls as precipitation and prior to its entry into the combined sanitary, or storm sewer system. The idea is to accept the full volume of stormwater runoff into the sewer system but greatly reduce thepeak rate of entry of stormwater into the system. System components include street berms, flow regulators, and surface and subsurface stormwater storage sites.
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|NTIS Title Notes
||PC A15/MF A03