David G. Chandler

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321 H based on one-dimensional simulations of the vadose zone are routinely used to predict or study fl uxes of moisture, solutes, and energy at fi eld and watershed scales. For the results of these models to be useful, suf-fi ciently accurate soil hydraulic property inputs, namely the soil moisture retention and hydraulic conductivity curves, θ(h) and(More)
[1] Soil depth is an important input parameter in hydrological and ecological modeling. Presently, the soil depth data available in national soil databases (STATSGO and SSURGO) from the Natural Resources Conservation Service are provided as averages within generalized land units (map units). Spatial uncertainty within these units limits their applicability(More)
[1] Electronic sensors generate valuable streams of forcing and validation data for hydrologic models but are often subject to noise which must be removed as part of model input and testing database development. We developed an automated precipitation correction program (APCP) for weighing bucket precipitation gauge records, which are subject to several(More)
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