World Register of Dams / Registre Mondial des Barrages

World Register of Dams / Registre Mondial des Barrages

Achat d'un accès de 3ans pour le Registre Mondial des Barrages (RMB).


Le RMB est la meilleure base de données répertoriant des barrages dans le monde et nous travaillons constamment à son amélioration

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Bulletin 151

Sols résiduels tropicaux utilisés pour la fondation de barrages et comme matériau de remblai

Bulletin 154

Gestion de la sécurité des barrages en exploitation

Bulletin 164

L’érosion interne dans les digues, barrages existants et leurs fondations
Package Bulletins 2016

Package Bulletins 2016

Pack des 4 derniers bulletins de 2016
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Bulletin 168

Recommendations pour l'exploitation, la maintenance et la réhabilitation des barrages
Preprint - 175

Bulletin Preprint - 175

Dam Safety Management: Pre- operational Phases of the Dam Life Cycle
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Preprint - 176

Bulletin Preprint - 176

Blockage of Spillways and Outlet Works
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Preprint - 177

Bulletin Preprint - 177

Roller-Compacted Concrete Dams
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Preprint - 178

Bulletin Preprint - 178

Operation of Hydraulic Structures of Dams
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Preprint - 179

Bulletin Preprint - 179

Asphalt Concrete Cores for Embankment Dams
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Preprint - 180

Bulletin Preprint - 180

Dam Surveillance - Lessons learnt from case histories
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Registre des barrages

La meilleure base de données mondiale sur les barrages, établie à partir des inventaires nationaux envoyés par les pays membres à la CIGB. Le Registre est mis à jour continuellement et comporte actuellement plus de 55 000 Barrages.




Africa 2019

Windhoek - Namibie

2-4 Avril 2019


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World Construction Forum 2019

Ljubljana, Slovenie

8-11 Avril 2019


Voir le site dédié


2019 USSD Conference and Exhibition

Chicago, Illinois -- Hilton Chicago Hotel

8-11 Avril 2019


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18 Deutsches Talsperrensymposium


8-10 Mai 2019


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Réunion Annuelle Ottawa 2019

87ème Réunion Annuelle

Ottawa, Canada

9-14 Juin


Voir le site web


15th ICOLD International
Benchmark Workshop on
Numerical Analysis of Dams

Milan, Italie

9-12  Septembre 2019


Voir le site dédié


11th ICOLD European Club Symposium

Crete, Grèce

2-4 Octobre 2019


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Dams and Environment

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Although the International Commission on Large Dams (ICOLD) was initially mostly concerned with security, it became pretty early concerned with the subject of environment. Environment was first discussed during the 1973 Congress, one year after the first UN Environment summit of Stockholm. The first Technical Committee devoted to the subject was created in 1977 and the first Technical Bulletin appeared in 1981. In 1997, ICOLD published a document that presents guidance for environmental consideration, assessment and mitigation: "Position Paper on Dams and the Environment". It states: "Increased awareness of the natural environment and its endangered situation is one of the most important developments of the late 20th century."





One of the fundamental requirements for socio-economic development throughout the world is the availability of adequate quantities of water with the appropriate quality and an adequate supply of energy. Hydropower is a renewable source of energy and supplies about 20% of the world’s needs. Properly planned, designed and constructed and maintained dams contribute significantly toward fulfilling our water supply and energy requirements. To accommodate the variations in the hydrologic cycle, dams and reservoirs are needed to store water and then provide a consistent discharge to maintain the required daily flow in our rivers throughout the year.


Rivers are a vital link in the hydrological cycle of water systems. They carry water from the river basin downstream to the ocean and support fish and wildlife habitat. Our societies and ecosystems depend on these functions of a river. Dams and reservoirs which are properly located in the river basin do not alter the natural geometry of the river and their discharges provide the necessary flow to enhance water quality, maintain daily quantities of flow for regional and local use as well as support the natural habitat.

Today, multipurpose dams are being planned, constructed and operated with a balance between the economic and environmental benefits. This process includes stakeholder involvement. The social and environmental impacts of the dams are being addressed and mitigated. Conservation of the natural habitat is part of the design of a dam project.

Wise management of the water in our rivers and streams has become an essential element to nation building. Dams and reservoirs to enable us to apply integrated water management so that we do not have dry streams for most of the year. The goals of regional integrated water management in the watershed are:


  • Improved management of the water supply
  • Improved water quality in our rivers
  • Improved environmental conditions in the watershed


You can read here the Position Paper on Dams and the Environment


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