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NRSA (1995) Integrated Mission for Sustainable Development (IMSD)—Technical Guidelines. National Remote Sensing Agency, Hyderabad.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Mapping the Spatial Distributions of Water Quality and Their Interpolation with Land Use/Land Cover Using GIS and Remote Sensing in Noyyal River Basin, Tamil Nadu, India

    AUTHORS: Geetha Selvarani Arumaikkani, Sivakumar Chelliah, Maheswaran Gopalan

    KEYWORDS: Noyyal River, Drinking Water Quality, Total Dissolved Solids, GIS, Land Use

    JOURNAL NAME: Journal of Geoscience and Environment Protection, Vol.5 No.8, August 9, 2017

    ABSTRACT: Noyyal River is historically, ecologically and culturally significant river in Kongu region of western Tamilnadu. More than 100 villages are situated along the banks of the Noyyal River and it’s the was the best site of inhabitation on both the sides of the river up to 3 km from the river before the emergence of the issue of industrial pollution. But now river Noyyal was highly polluted by domestic and industrial growth by discharging of both domestic and industrial are discharged without any treatment. So methodology was proposed to identify the suitable zone for groundwater quality by using land use/land cover data along with groundwater quality in analytic hierarchy process. Suitability of groundwater for drinking was identified in the study area by collecting 63 samples in both postmonsoon and premonsoon as per Indian standards. To evaluate the land use pattern of the study area, land use/land cover map was prepared from satellite images of LISS III by using supervised classification according to National Remote Sensing Agency (NRSA) using Erdas imagine 8.4 software. Using ArcGIS software, weighted overlay analyses were carried out to identify the suitable zones for groundwater quality in postmonsoon and premonsoon and finally these two thematic maps were integrated with land use/land cover map to identify the suitable zone for quality of water. The interpretation shows that groundwater in most of the locations were unsuitable for drinking purposes.