Four different flow regimes may be identified during transport of dilute suspensions of solid particles through horizontal pipes by liquids in turbulent flow as the velocity is varied. The regimes may be characterized by the distribution of solids in the channel. In two of the regimes the bulk of the material is immediately adjacent to the bottom of the channel and is clumped up either into transverse waves (dunes or islands) with a reproducible periodicity or into longitudinal waves (long stria). The definition of the other two regimes is somewhat more arbitrary but may qualitatively be described as heterogeneous or homogeneous flow. Extensive studies of the conditions under which transverse and longitudinal waves occurred, when combined with results of previous studies, showed that all four of these flow regimes may be conveniently represented on a single diagram in which the terminal-settling velocity divided by the friction velocity and the Reynolds number on particle diameter and friction velocity are the coordinates. Because the particle Reynolds number based on the terminal-settling velocity can be uniquely defined as an additional parametre on such a diagram the particular flow behavior for any given combination of system and particle characteristics can be readily determined.