Produce Optimal Urban Sewer Planning and Overflow Remediation Analysis Designs
Model from within several platforms while accessing a single, shared project data source.
WHAT IS OPENFLOWS SEWERGEMS?
OpenFlows SewerGEMS enables you to produce optimal urban sewer planning and overflow remediation analysis designs in an easy-to-use environment. You can design and operate sanitary or combined conveyance sewer systems by using built-in hydraulic and hydrology capabilities with a variety of dry- and wet-weather calculation methods. Better understand surface flood depth and velocity, flood hazard, and inundation times with the new user-friendly 1D/2D hydraulic analysis capability.
Access A Single, Shared Project Data Source
Collaborate without surrendering individual skills, maintaining a single modeling data set without restrictions. Model within Windows, ArcGIS, AutoCAD, OpenRoads, OpenSite, or OpenRail.
1D/2D Hydraulic Analysis
User-friendly tools connect 1D network elements with 2D surface flows. Better understand surface flooding depth and velocity, flood hazard, and inundation times, and communicate this information to stakeholders with versatile mapping and reporting tools.
Understand Results More Easily
Spot bottlenecks and potential surcharging with animated 3D graphs and profiles. Use color coding, element symbology, and annotation to visualize input and results.
Easy Model Management With Scenarios
Configure, evaluate, visualize and compare an unlimited number of scenarios within a single file.
Leverage Existing Data
Use your CAD drawings, GIS files, SWMM, SCADA data, databases, and spreadsheets to jumpstart the model-building process.
Input And Save Unlimited Flow Patterns
Model flow changes over the course of a day. Load models with wet weather runoff flows from precipitation using built-in rainfall distributions or user-defined rainfall events.
OpenFlows SewerGEMS is a superset of OpenFlows SewerCAD, CivilStorm and StormCAD.
*Prices vary per region. For more options, see licensing and subscriptions section.
— M.Sc. Eng. Paweł Suchorab, Faculty of Environmental Engineering, Lublin University of Technology