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1007/s12517-009-0098-1

ORIGINAL PAPER

Hydrologic behavior and flood probability for selected arid basins in Makkah area, western Saudi Arabia

Ali M. Subyani

Received: 2 February 2009 / Accepted: 29 September 2009 # Saudi Society for Geosciences 2009

Abstract In arid regions, flash floods often occur as a consequence of excessive rainfall. Occasionally causing major loss of property and life, floods are large events of relatively short duration. Makkah area in western Saudi Arabia is characterized by high rainfall intensity that leads to flash floods. This study quantifies the hydrological characteristics and flood probability of some major wadis in western Saudi Arabia, including Na’man, Fatimah, and Usfan. Flood responses in these wadis vary due to the nature and rainfall distribution within these wadis. Rainfall frequency analysis was performed using selected annual maximums of 24-h rainfall from eight stations located in the area. Two of the most applied methods of statistical distribution, Gumbel’s extreme value distribution and log Pearson type III distribution, were applied to maximum daily rainfall data over 26 to 40 years. The Gumbel’s model was found to be the best fitting model for identifying and predicting future rainfall occurrence. Rainfall estimations from different return periods were identified. Probable maximum floods of the major wadis studied were also estimated for different return periods, which were extrapolated from the probable maximum precipitation. Keywords Hydrologic behavior . Flood probability . Maximum 24-h rainfall . Makkah area . Saudi Arabia

Introduction Taking place immediately after a heavy short rainstorm, flash floods are one of the most catastrophic phenomena. They are fairly common in arid regions and present a potential hazard to life, personal property, and structures such as small dams, bridges, culverts, wells, and dykes along wadi courses. However, flash floods form rapidly and flow down over watercourses that are nearly or already extremely dry. Flood occurrences are complex since they depend on interactions between many geological and morphological characteristics of the basins, including rock types, elevation, slope, sediments transport, and flood plain area. Moreover, hydrological phenomena, such as rainfall, runoff, evaporation, and surface and groundwater storage (Farquharson et al. 1992; Flerchinger and Cooly 2000; Şen 2004; Nouh 2006) can affect floods. The wadi’s course has been negatively affected by man-made objects, such as extending barriers, levees, and farms, that increase the risk for flood behavior. On the contrary, the statistics of extremes have played an important role in engineering the water resource design and management (Katz et al. 2002; Tingsanchali and Karim 2005) In western Saudi Arabia, flood discharge from the wadi basins that drain toward the Red Sea can become dangerous and threaten coastal cities, towns, villages, and engineering structures. A previous report documented (ACSAD/ AFESD/KFAED 1986) that the average surface water flow into the Red Sea zone can be estimated to be about 39.8 m3/s, of which 27 m3/s (70%) occurs south of Jeddah, 8.2 m3/s (21%) north of Jeddah, and the remaining 4.6 m3/s (9%) around Jeddah city.

A. M. Subyani (*) Hydrogeology Department, King Abdulaziz University, P.O. Box 80206, Jeddah 21589, Saudi Arabia e-mail: asubyani@hotmail.com

In particular. . Its duration. Harrat is predominantly arid and hot. rainfall totals did not exceed 80 mm in this area (Subyani et al. and according to rain gauge data. Flood waters swept cars off roads and destroyed bridges. extending between latitudes 21° 00′N and 22° 30′N and longitudes 39° 00′ 40 30′ as shown in Fig. This climate pattern can be described by considering various air masses that affect rainfall distribution. Alyamani and Şen 1992. Fatimah. Most rainstorms within the study area did not exceed 3 h. Alyamani and Subyani (2001) studied and collected runoff hydrographs and sediments load transport from some major wadis in western Saudi Arabia. including Jeddah city in November 2006 and Makkah city in January 2008. The climate in Makkah area can be described by considering the various air masses that affect rainfall distribution over the area. the eastern part of the wadi catchments received considerably more rainfall with an average of more than 220 mm per year near the Hijaz Escarpment as compared to the lower (western) part of the wadi. In the first method. but differed greatly from the mountains. 29 people were killed. which moves in from the north during winter and monsoonal from the southwest in the summer. Results from this study indicated that the weighted estimate is more accurate than the estimate of flood through the calibrated regional method. Average rainfall and temperature data are summarized in Table 1. rainfall tended to be more regular in the highlands than the coastal plain. electrical towers. The orographic effect states that annual rainfall increases with elevation. Assessment of the long-term average annual rainfall depth in the study area from 1970 to 2005 demonstrates that the spatial variation of rainfall is influenced by topography (Fig. Nouh 2006). which received an average of less than 100 mm per year near the Red Sea coast (Tihamah). 1. Due to the different morphological units in the study area. namely Na’man. Nouh (1988) obtained data from 32 arid catchments from different parts of the Kingdom to derive regional equations for flood estimation. experienced a heavy rain storm that was described as the worst in 20 years. The main purpose of this study is to analyze the extreme rainfall with an annual maximum of 24 h using Gumbel’s type I and log Pearson type III probability distributions to generate the potential maximum flood in some major wadis within Makkah area. Nouh (2006) used real data on wadi flood flows from the Arabian Gulf States and Yemen to develop methodologies for predicting annual maximum flow. The mountainous regions exhibit cooler winters and high incident radiation. This table shows high variation in mean rainfall between the coastal and mountainous areas.Arab J Geosci During Hajj season. and return periods are major influences. How these air masses and rainfall patterns influence the Kingdom was discussed and mapped previously (Şen 1983. Subyani 2004. As a result. Three methods were investigated. which encompassed Tihamah. and Usfan. The second method involved fitting data using different probability distribution functions. In the final method. The study area possesses different physiographic and topographic features. foothills. Makkah area. only floods over a certain threshold were considered and modeled. the best fit was used for the flood estimate. 1 Map showing the isohyetal lines of annual rainfall and main basins in the study area Hydrology Climate conditions over the study area play an important role in defining the hydraulic response of the watersheds existing in that region. regional curves were developed and used along with the mean annual flood flow. to estimate the flood flows at a particular location within the basin. while the Red Sea coast is semiarid yet hot in the summer. 2009). The Hijaz Escarpment altitude is the major factor controlling the quantity and pattern of rainfall. Generally. The climate is a combination of Mediterranean (cyclonic system). intensity. 1426H (22 January 2005). 1). The most important factor affecting the hydraulic behavior of the wadi basins is rainfall. which was estimated from characteristics of the drainage basin. Fig. and 17 were wounded. and communications. and mountains. Overall. distribution. the climatological stations were combined based on whether its location was related to one of these three morphological units. Temperatures in the foothills were only slightly different from those in the coastal area. Flash floods occurred in some parts of the study area.

This procedure is typically called rainfall frequency analysis. The mean represents the average ordinate. a flood is the largest of the 365 daily flows. and m represents the event rank in order of magnitude. P and Tr indicate the probability and return period or frequency. but the different climate conditions in the study area were well represented. The first is associated with the randomness of future rainfall events. maximum s log x ¼ ð 5Þ G¼n XÀ log x À log x ðn À 1Þðn À 2Þðs log xÞ3 ð 6Þ The value of x for any recurrence interval is calculated by log x ¼ log x þ k s log x ð 7Þ . The system includes three main and nine transition pdfs. The log Pearson type III frequency curve is characterized by three parameters. Gumbel’s extreme value distribution (EV1) and log Pearson type III. 1996. and the second is an estimation of suitable relative frequency.Arab J Geosci Table 1 Average rainfall and temperature for main morphological units in the study area Morphological units Rainfall (mm/year) Minimum Coastal area Foothill area Mountain area 17 103 70 Mean 50 170 325 Maximum 100 230 650 Temperature (ºC) Minimum 24 22 16 Mean 32 29 22 Maximum 39 34 28 Methodology Rainfall frequency curves Rainfall frequency analysis is a statistical tool applied in the study of random hydrological variables such as the annual maximum rainfall. and maximum wind speed. Obtained from the 2007 Ministry of Water and Electricity report. Wanielista et al. However. According to Gumbel. In addition. The different types of statistical distributions and probability density functions will be fitted to the historical data. 1997. However. and the skew coefficient represents the degree of curvature. where n is the number of years on record. A series of annual maximum daily values was constructed and ranked in descending order of magnitude. The following equations have been used previously (Viessman and Lewis. were applied on maximum daily rainfall data collected from eight stations located in and around wadi basins. respectively. k = 0. Saf 2005). Log Pearson type III Karl Pearson developed a system of 12 pdfs that approximate all forms of single-peak statistical distributions. The cumulative density function represents all values less than or greater than the value of the random variable.45. this technique is mainly based on the use of log-transformed data. not all stations covered the same time interval. and y is the reduced variate as a function of probability from ready tables (Subramanya 1994). the data covered a period up to 40 years (1960– 2007). and the annual series of flood flows constitutes a series of flow values. The log Pearson type III pdf is particularly useful for hydrological analysis because the skew parameter enables sample fitting where other pdfs fail. P log x ð 4Þ log x ¼ n qﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃ XÀ Á2 log x À log x =ðn À 1Þ Á3 . The distribution of rainfall events is estimated by fitting a probability density function to the observed data. Two analytical methods of statistical distribution. which can be carried out through graphical or analytical methods. the standard deviation represents the slope of the straight line on probability paper. The recurrence interval corresponding to the rank was computed using the Weibull plotting formula as P ¼ m =n þ 1 and T r ¼ n þ 1=m ð 1Þ rainfall. This probability density function is given by p ¼ 1 À eÀ e Ày ð 2Þ where p is the probability of a given flow being equal or exceeded. Gumbel’s method This method is one of the most widely used probability density function (pdf) then calculating extreme values in hydrological and meteorological studies for the prediction of such meteorological factors as flood peak.7797y−0. x ¼ x þ ksx ð 3Þ where x is the mean of the data series. and σx is its standard deviation. Two types of uncertainty exist in statistical analyses with random variables.

Wanielista et al. High-hazard dams whose failure would result in the loss of lives and property are required to contain 100% of a PMF without water overflowing the dam. which received the maximum amount of rainfall. The use of maximum possible precipitation (PMP) can be expected at any given location. vegetation.” Therefore. When the skew equals zero. or the maximum water flow in a drainage area that would be expected from a PMP event. a basin discharge is a function of climatic and watershed characteristics (Cech 2005). A plot of each pdf on log probability paper. The DISTRIB program (Wanielista et al. PMPs with different return periods. The latter variable can be estimated from published ready tables (Subramanya 1994. is located along the mountainous edge. and runoff coefficients. All of these factors affect runoff patterns and the discharge of floodwaters in a catchment area. These estimations require information such as mean annual rainfall. runoff gauging records and measurements are unavailable. Visual inspection revealed that Gumbel’s pdf produced the best fit in most of cases. where p is the mean annual maximum rainfall. After obtaining rainfall values using the two methods described above for different return periods. the data series from Usfan represented the shortest time period (24 years) with the maximum coefficient of variation and skew. The chi-square test comparing computed values with observed values was carried out to identify the best fit method. These variations are due to high rainfall variation in the area. Probable maximum precipitation When designing major structures such as dams and highways. culverts. which is defined by the World Meteorological Organization as “theoretically the greatest depth of precipitation for a given duration that is physically possible over a given size storm area at a particular geographical location at a certain time of year. Şen and Subai’ (2002) presented basic calculations of floods and sediment amounts that are necessary for determining dam sites and construction in the southwest region of Saudi Arabia. including the slope. 1997).Arab J Geosci In the equations listed above. CR. the chi-square test was performed to calculate the “goodness of fit” and enable graphical comparison. statistical analysis of maximum precipitation PMP of a specific return period can be estimated as PMP ¼ p þ KT s x ð 8Þ the same magnitude of PMF because different areas vary in their morphometric characteristics. k = f(G. as well as the statistical parameters of the data series. the pdf becomes a two-parameter equation that is identical to a log-normal pdf. Data from other stations reside in between Shafa and Usfan (Fig. such as the area investigated in this research. G represents the skew coefficient. The relationship between log CR and log A (catchment area) was a straight line in the form of CR ¼ AÀ0:359 ð 9Þ This equation was used to estimate the runoff coefficient. The data series collected from Shafa station had the longest record (40 years) and lowest coefficient of variation and skew. n is equals the number yearly records. Probable maximum flood Flood events with maximum rainfall are called probable maximum floods (PMFs). As a result. Not all catchment areas with the same PMP possess . log x is the mean of the transformed data. for the catchment of four gauged streams located in the southwest region of Saudi Arabia. and KT is a frequency factor that depends on the distribution type. Shafa station. and geology. 2). In arid regions. number of recorded years (or return periods). The PMF is useful in designing major structures such as dams. CR. for ungauged catchments wadis in the study area as well as the runoff volume of wadis (Şen 2008). and k is a frequency factor which is a function of the recurrence interval (T) and the coefficient of skew (G). T) and can be found in ready tables (Subramanya 1994). is shown in Fig. They found that the CR value ranged from 0. researchers prefer to keep the failure probability as low as possible to prevent loss of human life and property damage. drainage density. 2. size.078. and other hydraulic structures. Calculation of the PMF begins by obtaining an estimate of the PMP. σlog x is the standard deviation of the transformed data. In general. 1). Results and discussion Eight stations located in and around wadi basins were selected for this study (Fig. This was accomplished by calculating the mean of the runoff coefficient. The spatial and temporal context of the upper limit of rainfall quantity is incorporated into the definition of PMP. several methods have been developed to estimate the flood volume with PMFs for different return periods and discharges. In contrast. In addition. shape. 1997) was used to analyze the maximum daily rainfall (24 h) data and fit the data series to the log Pearson type III and Gumbel (EV1) pdfs. σx is the series standard deviation.048 to 0.

70 0.0 Skew = 0.7 Madrakah Station 100 90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0.70 0.50 0. = 0.50 0.7 STD = 20.66 C.10 200 100 90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0.95 0.99 Non-Exceeding Probability N = 38 Mean = 35.V. = 1.95 0.4 STD = 21 Skew = 1.4 Skew = 0.50 0.64 0.95 0.V.63 Shafa Station 100 90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 Mid Scarp Station Maximum 24h Rainfall (mm) Observed LPIII EV1 Maximum 24h Rainfall (mm) Observed LPIII EV1 0.30 0. = 0.0 Usfan Station Observed LPIII EV1 Observed LPIII EV1 1 0.5 STD = 18. 2 Annual maximum daily rainfall and probability plot .7 STD = 29.30 0.90 0.4 Skew = 0.82 C.10 200 100 90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0.70 0.45 N = 37 Mean 33.50 0.V.30 0.95 0.95 0.30 0.V. = 0.3 STD = 25 Skew 0.9 C.10 N = 40 Mean = 45.90 0.30 0.99 10 9 8 7 6 5 0.5 C.76 C. = 0.10 0.90 0.99 Non-Exceeding Probability Fig.72 Bahrah Station 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 Observed LPIII EV1 Observed LPIII EV1 1 0.V.10 200 0.70 0.2 Skew = 0. = 1.50 0.99 Non-Exceeding Probability Non-Exceeding Probability N = 36 Mean = 45.2 Skew 2.Arab J Geosci 200 100 90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 Jeddah Station N =26 Mean = 29.95 0.70 0.6 Non-Exceeding Probability Taif Station 100 90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 100 90 80 Maximum 24h Rainfall (mm) 30 20 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 Maximum 24h Rainfall (mm) 70 60 50 40 N = 24 Mean = 28 STD = 28. = 0.7 C.62 Maximum 24h Rainfall (mm) Maximum 24h Rainfall (mm) 100 90 80 70 60 50 40 30 20 N = 32 Mean = 39.72 C.V.10 200 0.10 Barzah Station Maximum 24h Rainfall (mm) Observed LPIII EV1 Maximum 24h Rainfall (mm) Observed LPIII EV1 0.90 0.V.90 0.50 0.70 0.90 0.90 0.99 200 0.70 0. = 0.7 C.3 STD = 21.90 0.50 0.10 200 0.95 0.99 1 0.50 0.30 0.95 0.99 Non-Exceeding Probability 1 0.3 Skew = 1.70 0.30 0.30 0.V.99 Non-Exceeding Probability Non-Exceeding Probability N = 26 Mean = 35 STD = 24.

7 0.6 72. The Gumbel pdf overestimates high return periods (e.4 100. especially with short records (e. and Bahrah) which exhibit a strong correlation between maximum observed rainfall and the predicted 200-year return period..1 77.2 120. 3 Comparison of maximum observed and different return period of rainfall Fig.Arab J Geosci Table 2 Prediction (millimeter) for Gumbel pdf for selected return periods (in years) based on 24-h duration data ID Site Probability Return period (year) 0. 4 Annual maximum observed of 24-h rainfall .7 89.6 83.4 99. which show a strong relationship between the maximum observed rainfall and the predicted value over a 100-year return period. from 100 to 50 mm). 4.7 24. Jeddah and Barzah) which display a strong correlation between the maximum observed rainfall and a 25-year return period.9 62.9 54.7 117. 50-.96 25 73.9 54. PMP values were estimated using the Gumbel distribution over a 50-year return period (Fig. Usfan.5 78.g. Stations can be grouped into three categories: mountainous stations (e.2 0.8 98. coastal or low elevation stations (e..9 36. In addition.g.5 41.2 49. Fig. This data demonstrates an increase in rainfall from the southeast to the northwest (i.. which also indicates a southeast to northwest increase (i. These figures can be helpful when planning different structural designs.7 110. 100 and 200 years) and does not fit well in the higher probability range compared to maximum real data.5 136.98 50 85.7 60. and Mid Scarp).5 67.5 96.1 31.4 41. and the availability of short-term records.99 100 97.9 50. which is normal in arid regions.g.9 0.6 0. Obs Rainfall (mm) 100 80 60 40 20 0 Bahrah Jeddah Madrakah Usfan Barzah Shaffa Taif Mid Scarp Station Fig. Usfan and Barzah stations). 10-.3 42.8 110. 3-. These differences may be due to different rainfall mechanisms.6 88.g.3 83. Taif.8 68.e.995 200 108. 6 lists the PMP estimates for a 100-year return period.3 89.e. 25-. topography.0 29. 5).6 42.3 151.1 53. and 200-year return periods according to Gumbel’s pdf.9 32.2 88.1 69.1 0. medium elevation stations (e. 5-. In addition.7 J102 J134 J214 J221 J239 TA109 TA206 J205 Bahrah Jeddah Madrakah Usfan Barzah Shaffa Taif Mid Scarp Table 2 shows the prediction for a 24-h duration along with those for 2-.8 39. Shaffa.2 88. Figure 3 shows the comparison between maximum observed rainfalls and different return periods.5 34. finally.9 123.6 66. 100-.9 104. from 120 to 60 mm). variations in rainfall are also important factors affecting its prediction..g.6 130.9 10 57.5 51.5 51.2 135.8 5 45.9 121.5 27..5 2 26.7 0.8 103.5 111. rainfall variability. The regional observed annual maximum rainfall over a 24-h period is shown in Fig. This figure illustrates inconsistency in storms due to the topography of the study area..0 120.8 104. Madrakah.667 3 35.5 0.4 43..4 65. 160 140 120 200 100 50 25 10 5 3 2 Max.

Fatimah. 5 Probable maximum 24-h rainfall for 50-year return period Conclusion In Makkah area of western Saudi Arabia.7 PMP 100-year (mm) 116 110 100 Runoff volume 106 m3) 12.and 100-year estimates. the Usfan and Na’man basins displayed less than the observed results due to rainfall variability and the availability of short-term records.0467 0. 6 Probable maximum rainfall of 24 h for 100-year return period Table 3 Runoff coefficients.9 PMP 50-year (mm) 105 100 90 Runoff volume (106 m3) 11. Flood analysis was investigated indirectly since records were unavailable for floods in the study area.085 2. flash floods often take place as a consequence of excessive highly intense rainfall.and 100year return periods. namely Na’man. Gumble’s pdf was elucidated to be the best fit for predicting annual maximum 24-h rainfall over 5-.543 5.0717 0.and 100-year return periods using Gumbel’s pdf as shown in columns 7 and 9. The PMF was calculated for 50. Additionally. Urban areas and major wadis are subject to destructive floods. and Usfan.6 23.3 24. PMP and PMF maps were also presented for different return periods. 5. the observed flood volume was estimated from the maximum observed 24-h rainfall as shown in column 5 of Table 3. it is recommended to install a new network of daily rainfall stations. 4.Arab J Geosci Calculating the PMF begins with obtaining an estimate of the PMP as shown in Figs. 9 as shown in Table 2. Furthermore. In contrast.1 16. respectively.0576 . along with the runoff coefficient. 10-. In the Fatimah basin. CR. Fig. However. Runoff measurement stations in the major streams of basins are also needed. Three major wadis. PMP.9 17. and PMF of wadis in Makkah area Basin Area (km2) Runoff coefficients Maximum observed rainfall (mm) 120 105 110 Runoff volume (106 m3) 13. with eight rainfall stations were selected to quantify rainfall frequency curves and flood probabilities. as well as flood warning systems in populated areas.830 0.8 14. These results can be used for the design of future water projects and flood hazard management.3 Na’man Fatimah Usfan 1. 50-.8 26. and 6. Figure 7 shows a comparison of PMF estimations between observed 50. the observed PMF was between the 50. for the basins of ungauged wadis from their catchment areas using Eq. Fig. and 100-year return periods.

history. Kersten R. Qari MH. management. Harper Collins College Publishers. Kuwait Alyamani M.and 100-year PMF References ACSAD/AFESD/KFAED (1986) Water resources in Saudi Arabia and their uses. 2nd Ed. Parlange MB. New York Subramanya K (1994) Engineering hydrology. Project No. John Wiley & Sons. and policy. Saudi Geological Survey (SGS). A68– A94 Şen Z. New Delhi Subyani AM (2004) Geostatistical study of annual and seasonal mean rainfall patterns in southwest Saudi Arabia. Suba’i Kh (2002) Hydrological consideration for dam siting in arid regions: a Saudi Arabian study. Hydrol Sci 47(2):173–186 Şen Z (2004) Hydrograph Methods. Adv Water Resour 25:1287–1304 Nouh MA (1988) Estimation of floods in Saudi Arabia derived from regional equations. Eaglin R (1997) Hydrology. western Saudi Arabia. Riyadh. New York Farquharson FA. Hydrol Sci 49:803–817 Subyani A. Al-Modayan AA. New York PMF (106 m3) . Şen Z (1992) Regional variation of monthly rainfall amounts in the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. Matsah ME. New York Wanielista M. Environmental Hydrology 13(24) Şen Z (1983) Hydrology of Saudi Arabia. Water quantity and quality control. Naveau P (2002) Statistics of extremes in hydrology.Arab J Geosci 28 26 24 22 Observed 50-y 100-y 20 18 16 14 12 10 Fatimah Usfan N'aman Basin Fig. Country document submitted to the Seminar on Water Resources in the Arab Region and their Uses. Sutcliffe JV (1992) Regional flood frequency analysis in arid and semi-arid areas. In: Symposium on Water Resources in Saudi Arabia. J KAU FES 6:113–133 Alyamani MS. (King Abdulaziz City for Sciences and Technology. Hydrol Process 19:2055– 2069 Viessman JW. Technical Report Şen Z (2008) Wadi Hydrology. Lewis GL (1996) Introduction to hydrology. CRC Press. development. Al-Ahmadi FS (2009) Utilizing remote sensing and GIS techniques to evaluate and reduce hydrological and environmental hazards in some wadis. John Wiley & Sons. J Hydrol 237:86–99 Katz RW. J Eng Sci King Saud University 14(1):1–26 Nouh MA (2006) Wadi flow in the Arabian Gulf states. Cooly KR (2000) A ten-year water balance of a mountainous semi-arid watershed. Meigh JR. Final report. J Hydrol 138:487–501 Flerchinger GN. McGraw– Hill. Arid Regions. 201/421 Cech TV (2000) Principles of water resources. Karim MF (2005) Flood hazard and risk analysis in the southwest region of Bangladesh. King Saud University. 4th edn. APR 25/101 Tingsanchali T. Subyani AM (2001) Regional study of the hydraulic behavior and flood probability in some major wadis in the western part of Saudi Arabia. 2nd edn. 7 Comparison between observed and 50. Hydrol Process 20:2393–2413 Saf B (2005) Evaluation of the synthetic annual maximum storms. King Abdulaziz University.

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