How to access the database?

 

To access the database and download data sets, you need to create an account at this address. When your account is validated, you can connect to the database interface or directly download data from the links available on the website using your login and password. Please, follow this tutorial for more information.

Description of the Äspo site

The Äspo Hard Rock Laboratory is managed by the Swedish Nuclear Fuel and Waster Management Company (SKB). For more information, you can visit the SKB website.  

 

Data Available At The Äspo Site

 

Access to the data from Google Earth module

The Google Earth module provides a site visualization and information on data available such as types of measurements, locations, dates, etc. This interface also provides an overview of geophysical maps and cross-sections, which can be directly downloaded from the available links. Data available through predefined requests can be downloaded from this interface too.  

To download the Google Earth file and access to the data of this site, click on the following icon

 

Access to the data from database interface

All data inserted in the H+ database can be extracted using requests, which can be defined through this interface. For more information, please read the tutorial available here.

 

Overview of the database interface.

 

Access to the data from predefined requests

To help finding general data sets, predefined requests have been created and are regularly executed. Results can be downloaded from the links available below.

 

Chemistry

Deformation

Site data

Spatialized data

Experiments

Experimental bench

Hydraulic

In situ measurements

 

Borehole

Soil atmosphere exchange

Stations

 

 

Access to the data from published articles

Alternatively, user can find specific data sets published in scientific journals. The web page that links to the specific data set is provided at the end of the reference.

 

J. Molron, N. Linde, L. Baron, J.-O. Selroos, C. Darcel, and P. Davy. Which fractures are imaged with ground penetrating radar? Results from an experiment in the Äspö hardrock laboratory, Sweden. Engineering Geology, 273:105674, 2020. [ DOI | Data ]