Data

Main externalities associated with rainwater tanks - Existing study details

Griffith University
Dr Peter Daniels (Aggregated by, Owned by)
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ctx_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info%3Aofi%2Ffmt%3Akev%3Amtx%3Adc&rfr_id=info%3Asid%2FANDS&rft_id=http://experts.griffith.edu.au/individual/n95dfa2861c243d1dfc36e907a2a307c4&rft.title=Main externalities associated with rainwater tanks - Existing study details&rft.identifier=http://experts.griffith.edu.au/individual/n95dfa2861c243d1dfc36e907a2a307c4&rft.publisher=Griffith University&rft.description=This dataset is one of seven datasets that analyses a water supply option in terms of externalities (positive and negative effects that are not taken into account directly in market-place transactions). The water service option covered in this dataset is rainwater tanks, which have three common elements: a catchment surface off which rainwater is collected; a storage reservoir; and a delivery system (pumps and pipes). Related datasets cover stormwater harvesting, desalination, dams, wastewater recycling, groundwater, and greywater. Each dataset identifies the social, environmental and economic impacts associated with the option in general and for each stage in its life cycle. Stages generally comprise the collection, storage, treatment, distribution of water and, finally, the decommissioning of the water supply option. The externalities were identified by an extensive survey of existing research and literature in water-related studies and through technical analysis of the option characteristics and technologies. The literature is vast and, at times, contradictory. The data is intended to provide an overview of the externalities that must be considered in the externality evaluation process, and does not provide not definitive values for option impacts as externality impacts will be site-specific.&rft.creator=Dr Peter Daniels&rft.date=2013&rft_rights=Unless otherwise indicated, works by Griffith University Scholars are © Griffith University. For further details please refer to the University Intellectual Property Policy at http://policies.griffith.edu.au/Research/Intellectual-Property/.&rft_subject=Ecological Economics&rft_subject=ECONOMICS&rft_subject=OTHER ECONOMICS&rft_subject=Environment and Resource Economics&rft_subject=APPLIED ECONOMICS&rft_subject=planning&rft_subject=valuation techniques&rft_subject=cost-benefit analysis&rft_subject=externalities&rft_subject=total water cycle management&rft.type=dataset&rft.language=English Access the data

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Unless otherwise indicated, works by Griffith University Scholars are © Griffith University. For further details please refer to the University Intellectual Property Policy at http://policies.griffith.edu.au/Research/Intellectual-Property/.

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This dataset is one of seven datasets that analyses a water supply option in terms of externalities (positive and negative effects that are not taken into account directly in market-place transactions). The water service option covered in this dataset is rainwater tanks, which have three common elements: a catchment surface off which rainwater is collected; a storage reservoir; and a delivery system (pumps and pipes). Related datasets cover stormwater harvesting, desalination, dams, wastewater recycling, groundwater, and greywater. Each dataset identifies the social, environmental and economic impacts associated with the option in general and for each stage in its life cycle. Stages generally comprise the collection, storage, treatment, distribution of water and, finally, the decommissioning of the water supply option. The externalities were identified by an extensive survey of existing research and literature in water-related studies and through technical analysis of the option characteristics and technologies. The literature is vast and, at times, contradictory. The data is intended to provide an overview of the externalities that must be considered in the externality evaluation process, and does not provide not definitive values for option impacts as externality impacts will be site-specific.

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