This dissertation advances the capability of water infrastructure utilities to anticipate and adapt to vulnerabilities in their systems from temperature increase and interdependencies with other infrastructure systems. Impact assessment models of increased heat and interdependencies were developed which incorporate probability, spatial, temporal, and operational information.
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- Bondank, Emily (Author)
- Chester, Mikhail V (Thesis advisor)
- Ruddell, Benjamin L (Committee member)
- Johnson, Nathan G (Committee member)
- Seager, Thomas P (Committee member)
- Arizona State University (Publisher)
The date the item was original created (prior to any relationship with the ASU Digital Repositories.)
- Civil Engineering
- climate change impacts
- infrastructure interdependencies
- infrastructure vulnerability
- stochastic network simulation
- Water-supply--Climatic factors.
- Water quality management--Environmental aspects.
- Water quality management
- Infrastructure (Economics)--Environmental aspects.
- Infrastructure (Economics)
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- Partial requirement for: Ph.D., Arizona State University, 2019Note typethesis
- Includes bibliographical referencesNote typebibliography
- Field of study: Civil engineering
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Statement of Responsibility
by Emily Bondank