ListMoto - Artesian Spring

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An artesian aquifer is a confined aquifer containing groundwater under positive pressure. This causes the water level in a well to rise to a point where hydrostatic equilibrium has been reached. A well drilled into such an aquifer is called an artesian well. If water reaches the ground surface under the natural pressure of the aquifer, the well is called a flowing artesian well.[1][2] An aquifer is a geologic layer of porous and permeable material such as sand and gravel, limestone, or sandstone, through which water flows and is stored. An artesian aquifer is confined between impermeable rocks or clay which causes this positive pressure. Not all the aquifers are artesian (i.e. water table aquifers occur where the groundwater level at the top of the aquifer is at equilibrium with atmospheric pressure). The recharging of aquifers happens when the water table at its recharge zone is at a higher elevation than the head of the well. Fossil water
Fossil water
aquifers can also be artesian if they are under sufficient pressure from the surrounding rocks. This is similar to how many newly tapped oil wells are pressurized. Artesian wells were named after the former province of Artois
in France, where many artesian wells were drilled by Carthusian
monks from 1126.[3] See also[edit]

Fluid mechanics Great Artesian Basin Hydrogeology Qanat


^ Wheeler, H. W (1980), Artesian bores of South Australia : an annotated photographic record, 1939-1948, Pioneer Books, ISBN 978-0-908065-06-6  ^ Federal Water Resources Assistance Program (Australia); New South Wales. Department of Water Resources. Technical Services Division; Australian Water Resources Council. Interstate Working Group on the Great Artesian Basin
Great Artesian Basin
(1990), Specification for construction, reconditioning or plugging of bores tapping recognised aquifers of the Great Artesian Basin
Great Artesian Basin
in New South Wales (1st ed.), Dept. of Water Resources, Technical Services Division, retrieved 19 January 2014  ^ Frances Gies and Joseph Gies, Cathedral, Forge, and Waterwheel subtitled "Technology and Invention in the Middle Ages". Harper Perennial, 1995 ISBN 0-06-016590-1, page 112.

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Artesian wells.

Video of an artesian aquifer releasing water unde


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