5 edition of Sustainability of tank irrigation systems in South India found in the catalog.
Sustainability of tank irrigation systems in South India
by Water Technology Centre, Tamil Nadu Agricultural University in Coimbatore
Written in English
With reference to Tamil Nadu.
|Statement||K. Palanisami ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Palanisami, K., Tamil Nadu Agricultural University. Water Technology Centre.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||120 p. :|
|Number of Pages||120|
|LC Control Number||2006454960|
of irrigation especially in Southern India. They account for more than one-third of the total irrigated area in South India. The tank irrigation system has a special significance to the resource poor marginal and small farmers who depend on tank for irrigation. There are more t tanks in the State, with varying sizes and types. The tanks. Each book has enough filtration sheets to provide its reader with clean water for four years. It’s being distributed in Ghana, Kenya, Haiti, Ethiopia, India and Tanzania, and a Author: Rosie Spinks.
Book Information Sheet Challenges to Sustainable Agri-Food Systems, 1/e P G Chengappa, N Nagaraj & Ramesh Kanwar pp Paperback ISBN: Price: 1, About the Book Of late, farming community in India has been facing new challenges of food and nutrition security, human health and structural adjustment to. Tank irrigation is more popular in south India because of the following reasons: The undulating relief and hard rocks make it difficult to dig canals and Wells. There is a little percolation of rain water due to hard rock structure and ground water is not available in large quantities.
The tank irrigation systems of Tamil Nadu support an agricultural area covering 61% of the state, and allow for the growth of subsistence crops like rice, as well as market crops such as maize, sugar cane, and chili peppers. The functionality of the tanks, however, is considered to extend well beyond that of a water source for by: This important volume presents the best management practices in sustainable micro irrigation, with the goal of increasing crop yield and quality and conserving water. The practices described are practical and attainable and are based on research and studies from many areas of the world, including India, South Africa, and other areas.
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Sustainable Management of Tank Irrigation Systems in South India sami* Abstract Irrigation tanks in India are the classic examples of common property resources which are mostly distributed in southern states.
Most of the tanks have, over time, degraded into open access resources due to weak property relations. Over the centuries, traditional tank systems have become a major source of irrigation which helped in the sustainable agricultural production in the semi-arid zones of Asian countries like India.
The Rule of Water: Statecraft, Ecology, and Collective Action in South India by David Mosse (Author) › Visit Amazon's David Mosse Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. # in Non-US Legal Systems (Books) # in Comparative Politics # in Natural Resources (Books)Cited by: Sustainable Management of Tank Irrigation Systems in India K.
Palanisami Water Technology Centre, Tamil Nadu Agricultural University, Coimbatore+ **- India Tank irrigation systems of India are a century old.
Most of the tanks have, over time, degraded into open access resources due to weak property relations. Tank irrigation system The popular method of community-based maintenance system of tanks, existed historically, is disintegrated.
Paucity of funds and meager budgetary allocations in the past resulted in continued neglect of tank irrigation infrastructure in south India, which has equity and sustainability. Tank irrigation system is one of the important and oldest sources of irrigation in India. Southern parts of India, where average rainfall is around mm are noted for the intensity of tanks.
There are abouttanks in the southern region consisting of Andhra Pradesh, Tamil Nadu and Karnataka states. Abstract. Tank irrigation systems of South India account for about one third of the total rice irrigated area. In the recent past, poor maintenance of the tanks both by government and farmers contributed for the declining tank performance, as indicated by the declining rice area irrigated as well as by reduction in rice yield due to growing water scarcity at the end of the crop by: 1.
1 Tank Irrigation Systems of India Tank irrigation contributes significantly to agricultural production in parts of South and Southeast Asia. Especially in South India and Sri Lanka, tank irrigation has a long history and many currently used tanks were constructed in the past centuries.
The tanks. Key words: Rehabilitation, Tank Irrigation, sustainability. Tank irrigation system contributes significantly to agricultural production in the parts of South and Southeast Asia, especially in south India and Sri-Lanka. Therefore, the combination of fresh water (80 mm), then brackish water (80 mm), then brackish water (80 mm) is a feasible irrigation strategy in China’s Yellow River Delta for winter wheat.
Full article. (This article belongs to the Special Issue Sustainable Irrigation System). GIS technology to revive the deteriorating tanks irrigation systems. The paper titled 'GIS Technology for Agricultural Management of Tank Irrigation Systems in South India' published in the journal International Journal of Advanced Remote Sensing and GIS, discusses the relevance of using GIS technology to help revive these tanks.
Among the existing irrigation systems in India, irrigation from tanks are the traditional based as well as an appropriate indigenous technology in rural area. The rural tanks have become an important and predominant socio-economic component in India.
Some Parts of South India have experienced this type of irrigation practices since vedic periods. Southern India is known for tank irrigation and is reported to have nearlysuch structures, accounting for 60% of the irrigation tanks in the country (Vaidyanathan, ).
Over the decades, these tanks have undergone significant degradation, manifested by decline in storage of water and reduction in area irrigated and decline in other functions performed by them.
and natural system. SOUTH INDIA’S RWH SYSTEMS: STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION The RWH “tanks” of South India are formed via the construction of earthen banks, or bunds, across natural depressions in the landscape to impound surface runoﬀ (Figures 1 and 2). During monsoon rains, runoﬀ from the tank catchment area inundates the tank bed.
The Indus basin irrigation system in Pakistan is the largest integrated irrigation system in the world. This irrigation system diverts approximately BCM of annual river flow and spreads it over Mha of cultivable land, of which nearly 9 Mha can be irrigated throughout the by: Tanks are technologies used to store water for irrigation in south India since ancient times.
Scholars have been divided over the reasons for the decline of tanks. In the late eighteenth century, when the British colonial government took control of large parts of south India, tanks were in a decrepit state and unusable. Over two hundred years of colonial rule resulted in tanks diminishing in Author: Aditya Ramesh.
Tank irrigation in Karnataka, authored by GS Dikshit, GR Kuppuswamy, SK Mohan, and first published inprovides a historical overview of this ancient method of water management. The book covers entire eras from the ancient to the current period.
modern systems. Ahar Pyne - Traditional water harvesting system Ahar-pyne system is an indigenous irrigation technology, which continues to irrigate substantial areas even today in South Bihar plains of India (Fig. This system has evolved from an understanding of the particular agroclimatic conditions of the region.
An Ahar is rectangularCited by: 5. The Rule of Water: Statecraft, Ecology and Collective Action in South India (Oxford India Paperbacks) [Mosse, David, Sivan, M.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Rule of Water: Statecraft, Ecology and Collective Action in South India (Oxford India Paperbacks)5/5(1).
Farmers’ Willingness to Pay for Irrigation Water: A Case of Tank Irrigation Systems in South India. by Karthikeyan Chandrasekaran 1,*, Sureshkumar Devarajulu 2 and Palanisami Kuppannan 3.
Department of Agricultural and Rural Management, Centre for Agricultural and Rural Development Studies (CARDS), Tamil Nadu Agricultural University (TNAU), Coimbatore, by:. Tank irrigation is practised by constructing mud banks across small streams to make a small reservoir which collect excess water during the rainy use is especially critical in parts of South India without perennial rainfall where water supply replenishment is dependent on a cycle of dry seasons alternating with monsoon seasons.Different types of irrigation and irrigation storage systems in India.
Types of Irrigation Techniques and Methods in India. Irrigation techniques like Surface Irrigation, Sub surgace Irrigation and Sprinkler Irrigation. Advantages of Basin irrigation, Furrow Irrigation, Well and Tube Well Irrigation and Canal Irrigation. Major component of Tank Irrigation, Drip irrigation and Sprinkler Irrigation.Participation in community based tank irrigation system in a rainfed region of India Article in Indian Journal of Agricultural Sciences 88(4) January with 78 Reads.