Book Name: Hydraulic Structures, Fourth Edition

Author/Writer:P. Novak, AIB Moffat, C. Nalluri, and Narayanan
Publisher:Taylor and Francis
ISBN: 978-0-415-38625-8
Edition: Fourth

Preface xi
Preface to the third edition xiii
Preface to the second edition xv
Preface to the first edition xvii
Acknowledgements xix
List of tables xx
List of main symbols xxii
Part One Dam engineering 
1 Elements of dam engineering 
1.1 General
1.2 Introductory perspectives
1.3 Embankment dam types and characteristics
1.4 Concrete dam types and characteristics
1.5 Spillways, outlets and ancillary works
1.6 Site assessment and selection of type of dam
1.7 Loads on dams
2 Embankment dam engineering 
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Nature and classification of engineering soils
2.3 Engineering characteristics of soils

2.4 Principles of embankment dam design
2.5 Materials and construction
2.6 Seepage analysis
2.7 Stability and stress
2.8 Settlement and deformation
2.9 Rockfill embankments and rock fill
2.10 Small embankment dams, farm dams and flood banks
2.11 Tailing dams and storage lagoons
2.12 Geosynthetics in embankment dams
2.13 Upgrading and rehabilitation of embankment dams
Worked examples
3 Concrete dam engineering 
3.1 Loading: concepts and criteria
3.2 Gravity dam analysis
3.3 Buttress dam analysis
3.4 Arch dam analysis
3.5 Design features and construction
3.6 Concrete for dams
3.7 The roller-compacted concrete gravity dam
3.8 Upgrading of masonry and concrete dams
Worked examples
4 Dam outlet works 
4.1 Introduction
4.2 The design flood
4.3 Flood routing
4.4 Freeboard
4.5 Sedimentation in reservoirs
4.6 Cavitation
4.7 Spillways
4.8 Bottom outlets
Worked examples
5 Energy dissipation 
5.1 General
5.2 Energy dissipation on spillways
5.3 Stilling basins
5.4 Plunge pools
5.5 Energy dissipation at bottom outlets
Worked examples

Gates and valves 
6.1 General
6.2 Crest gates
6.3 High-head gates and valves
6.4 Tidal barrage and surge protection gates
6.5 Hydrodynamic forces acting on gates
6.6 Cavitation, aeration, vibration of gates
6.7 Automation, control and reliability
Worked example
7 Dam safety: instrumentation and surveillance 
7.1 Introduction
7.2 Instrumentation
7.3 Surveillance
7.4 Dam safety legislation
7.5 Reservoir hazard and risk assessment
Part Two Other hydraulic structures
8 River engineering 
8.1 Introduction
8.2 Some basic principles of open-channel flow
8.3 River morphology and régime
8.4 River surveys
8.5 Flow-measuring structures
8.6 River flood routing
8.7 River improvement
Worked examples
9 Diversion works 
9.1 Weirs and barrages; worked examples
9.2 Intakes; worked examples
9.3 Fish passes
10 Cross-drainage and drop structures 
10.1 Aqueducts and canal inlets and outlets; worked examples
10.2 Culverts, bridges and dips; worked examples
10.3 Drop structures; worked example

Inland waterways 
11.1 Introduction
11.2 Definitions, classification and some waterways
11.3 Multipurpose utilization of waterways
11.4 Transport on inland waterways
11.5 Canalization and navigation canals
11.6 Resistance of ships
11.7 Wave action on banks
11.8 Locks
11.9 Thrift locks
11.10 Lifts and inclined planes
11.11 Lock approaches
11.12 Inland ports
Worked examples
12 Hydroelectric power development 
12.1 Introduction
12.2 Worldwide hydroelectric power development
in perspective
12.3 Power supply and demand
12.4 Some fundamental definitions
12.5 Types of water power development
12.6 Head classification of hydropower plants
12.7 Stream flow data essential for the assessment of
water-power potential
12.8 Hydraulic turbines and their selection
12.9 Other components of hydro power plants
12.10 Surge tanks
12.11 Small hydraulic power plant development
12.12 Other energy resources
Worked examples
13 Pumping stations 
13.1 Introduction
13.2 Pumps and their classification
13.3 Design of pumping mains
13.4 Classification of pumping stations and intakes
13.5 Sump design
13.6 Screening devices
13.7 Benching
13.8 Surges
13.9 General design considerations of pumping stations
and mains

Worked examples
14 Waves and offshore engineering 
14.1 Introduction
14.2 Wave motion
14.3 Range of validity of linear theory
14.4 Waves approaching a shore
14.5 Wave breaking
14.6 Wave reflection
14.7 Basin oscillations
14.8 Wave diffraction
14.9 Wave prediction
14.10 Wave statistics
14.11 Forces on cylindrical structures
14.12 Vortex-induced oscillations
14.13 Oscillations of cylinders in waves
Worked examples
15 Coastal engineering
15.1 Introduction
15.2 Coastal deference
15.3 Wave forces on coastal structures
15.4 Wave run-up
15.5 Wave overtopping
15.6 Rubble-mound breakwaters
15.7 Sea outfalls
15.8 Coastal management
16 Models in hydraulic engineering 
16.1 Hydraulic models
16.2 Structural models
Worked example
Author index
Subject index