Journal of Environmental Impact Assessment 2021 KCI Impact Factor : 0.74

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pISSN : 1225-7184

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2016, Vol.25, No.3

  • 1.

    A Study on Future Direction and Practical Strategy for the Development of Environmental Impact Assessment Follow - Up

    Park ji Hyeon , 최준규 | 2016, 25(3) | pp.165~174 | number of Cited : 4
    Abstract PDF
    The Environmental Impact Assessment(EIA) follow-up is integral phase of the EIA system. The EIA is complemented and completed by the EIA follow-up and the experience and data accumulated during the process contributes to the advancement of the EIA system. In Korea, institutional foundation of EIA is acknowledged as having been settled. Therefore, eyes are now on the qualitative growth of the EIA system including the normalization of the EIA follow-up management. In relevant prior studies there are many suggestions to make advancement of the EIA system. Nevertheless, it is difficult to apply the real system because most suggestions need prior preparation. Given the context, we propose a practical step-by-step strategies for the vitalization and advancement of the EIA follow-up system while recommending the direction for the development in this study.
  • 2.

    Analysis of the railway noise prediction result using Schall03 in noise mapping

    고효인 , 장진원 , Jang, Seung-Ho and 1 other persons | 2016, 25(3) | pp.175~189 | number of Cited : 1
    Abstract PDF
    The guideline for railway noise mapping is notificated in the administration law for noise/vibration which is announced by the ministry of environment, Korea. Here input parameters for the railway sound sources are proposed for each prediction models. In case of the application of the vehicle characteristics it is suggested to choose “0(%)” for the disc brake parameter. However new trains have been in revenue service since the announcement of the guideline, an investigation of the effect of the input parameters of the foreign railway prediction models on the prediction results of korean railway systems are needed. In this paper the sound prediction results are analyzed with a focus on the input parameters such as disc brake percentage, rail roughness, rail joints. Schall03 is used for the railway noise prediction which has been using most frequently in Korea. The results are shown and discussed.
  • 3.

    Wetland Management Plan on Distributional Characteristics of Vegetation in Hwaeom Wetland

    Ahn, kyunghwan , 이율경 , Lim, Jeong-Cheol and 5 other persons | 2016, 25(3) | pp.190~208 | number of Cited : 5
    Abstract PDF
    This study was carried out to understand the spatial distribution and conservation, restoration plan for vegetation in the Hwaeom wetland protected area. Total 29 phytosociological releves consisted of 117 plant species (unidentified species contained) was made during field studies conducted at 2008 and 2013 applying Braun-Branquet method. The collected vegetations were arranged 8 plant communities and thus divided hydric types (Drosera rotundifolia-Eleocharis congesta community, Carex forficula-Molinia japonica community) and xeric types (Miscanthus sinensis community, Rhododendron yedoense var. poukhanense community, Tripterygium regelii community, Carex gifuensis-Quercus mongolica community) under moisture conditions. The hydric types growing in hydric conditions distributed along hollowed out ground or the water channel that have a key qualification to protect. In the wetland protected area, the hydric vegetation types were mostly covered about 3.8% and the xeric types dominating by Miscanthus sinensis were most wildly distributed about 51.5%. Various woody plant species invaded the place. In 2008, invasion plants observed with total 14 species - 8 tree species (227 individual), 6 shrub species (51 individual) and alders (Aluns japonica) found in 2013. We suggested finding out that the sustainable conservation and management in Hwaeom wetland should be setting up plan focused on activity and variability such as continuous monitoring (changing vegetation types, spatial distribution, invasion plants) and zonation management (core zone, buffer zone, transition zone).
  • 4.

    Hydrogeologic and Hydrogeochemical Assessment of Water Sources in Gwanin Water Intake Plant, Pocheon

    신복수 , Dong-Chan Koh , Yoon-Young Chang | 2016, 25(3) | pp.209~221 | number of Cited : 0
    Abstract PDF
    The section from water source to 2.6km upper stream of Hantan River is protected as the drinking water quality protection area according to guidelines of Ministry of Environment, because water source of the Gwanin water intake plant has been known the river. However, opinions were consistently brought up that the standard of water source protection zone must be changed with using underground water as water source because of contribution possibility of underground water as the water source of Gwanin water intake facility. In this regard, hydrogeologic investigation including resistivity survey and hydrogeochemical investigation were carried out to assess water source and infiltration of contaminant for the plant. Quaternary basaltic rocks (50m thick with four layers) covered most of the study area on the granite basement. As the result of the resistivity survey, it is revealed that permeable aquifer is distributed in the boundary of two layers: the basaltic layer with low resistivity; and the granite with high resistivity. Considering of outflow from Gwanin water intake facility, the area possessing underground water was estimated at least 5.7km2. The underground water recharged from Cheorwon plain was presumed to outflow along the surface of unconformity plane of basalt and granite. Based on field parameters and major dissolved constituents, groundwater and river water clearly distinguished and the spring water was similar to groundwater from the basaltic aquifer. Temporal variation of SiO2, Mg, NO3, and SO4 concentrations indicated that spring water and nearby groundwater were originated from the basaltic aquifer and other groundwater from granitic aquifer. In conclusion, the spring of the Gwanin water intake plant was distinguished from river water in terms of hydrogeochemical characteristics and mainly contributed from the basaltic aquifer.
  • 5.

    Analysis and Application of Water Footprint to Improve Water Resource Management System - With a Focus on Seoul City -

    전동준 , Jin-Oh Kim | 2016, 25(3) | pp.222~232 | number of Cited : 0
    Abstract PDF
    Water Footprint is utilized to analyze direct and indirect water consumption for sustainable water resource management. This study aims to understand potential applicability of water footprint concept by analyzing the status of water consumption and related water policies in Seoul. We analyzed a direct gray water footprint and the blue water footprint in Seoul affected by the social and economic characteristics of the consumers in the city. In particular, in order to analyze the blue water footprint represented by both surface and underground water for the provision and consumption of products, we calculated the actual water consumptions of surface and underground water for 25 districts in Seoul. Our analysis in consideration of population and households indicates that Jung-gu has the highest blue water footprint followed by Jongro-gu, Gangnam-gu, Yongsangu, and Seocho-gu. Gray water footprint was calculated by estimating the amount of water for purifying wastewater to meet the water quality standard (above BOD 3.5ppm) for each district. As a result, Jung-gu has the highest gray water footprint, followed by Jongro-gu, Gangnam-gu, Yongsan-gu, Seocho-gu, and Youngdeungpo-gu. Our study suggests the potential value of using water footprint concept to complement the current limitations of water use management focusing on water supply control. We expect that our analysis will provide an important basis for considering water use management which is economically and socially more resilient and sustainable.