ASTM International - ASTM D5242-92(2007)

Standard Test Method for Open-Channel Flow Measurement of Water with Thin-Plate Weirs

historical
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Organization: ASTM International
Publication Date: 15 June 2007
Status: historical
Page Count: 8
ICS Code (Flow in open channels): 17.120.20
significance And Use:

Thin-plate weirs are reliable and simple devices that have the potential for highly accurate flow measurements. With proper selection of the shape of the overflow section a wide range of... View More

scope:

1.1 This test method covers measurement of the volumetric flowrate of water and wastewater in channels with thin-plate weirs. Information related to this test method can be found in Rantz (1) and Ackers (2).

1.2 The values stated in inch-pound units are to be regarded as the standard. The SI units given in parentheses are for information only.

This standard does not purport to address all of the safety concerns, if any, associated with its use. It is the responsibility of the user of this standard to establish appropriate safety and health practices and determine the applicability of regulatory limitations prior to use.

Document History

January 1, 2013
Standard Test Method for Open-Channel Flow Measurement of Water with Thin-Plate Weirs
1.1 This test method covers measurement of the volumetric flowrate of water and wastewater in channels with thin-plate weirs. Information related to this test method can be found in Rantz (1)2 and...
ASTM D5242-92(2007)
June 15, 2007
Standard Test Method for Open-Channel Flow Measurement of Water with Thin-Plate Weirs
1.1 This test method covers measurement of the volumetric flowrate of water and wastewater in channels with thin-plate weirs. Information related to this test method can be found in Rantz (1) and...
January 1, 2001
Standard Test Method for Open-Channel Flow Measurement of Water with Thin-Plate Weirs
1.1 This test method covers measurement of the volumetric flowrate of water and wastewater in channels with thin-plate weirs. Information related to this test method can be found in Rantz (1) and...
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