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Hydrologic Response to Mechanical Shredding in a Juniper Woodland
Abstract We investigated soil compaction and hydrologic responses from mechanically shredding Utah juniper (Juniperus ostesperma [Torr.] Little) to control fuels in a sagebrush/bunchgrass plant
Trends and sensitivities of low streamflow extremes to discharge timing and magnitude in Pacific Northwest mountain streams
Path analyses of historical streamflow data from the Pacific Northwest indicate that the precipitation amount has been the dominant control on the magnitude of low streamflow extremes compared to the
Modeling the isotopic evolution of snowpack and snowmelt: Testing a spatially distributed parsimonious approach
TLDR
The method is the first such tool to allow estimation of the spatially distributed nature of isotopic fractionation in snowpacks and the resulting isotope ratios in snowmelt runoff and can provide a useful tool for tracer‐aided modeling to better understand the integrated nature of flow, mixing, and transport processes in snow‐influenced catchments.
Hydrologic Vulnerability of Sagebrush Steppe Following Pinyon and Juniper Encroachment
Abstract Woodland encroachment on United States rangelands has altered the structure and function of shrub steppe ecosystems. The potential community structure is one where trees dominate, shrub and
Direct Insertion of NASA Airborne Snow Observatory‐Derived Snow Depth Time Series Into the iSnobal Energy Balance Snow Model
Accurately simulating the spatiotemporal distribution of mountain snow water equivalent improves estimates of available meltwater and benefits the water resource management community. In this paper
Eleven years of mountain weather, snow, soil moisture and streamflow data from the rain–snow transition zone – the Johnston Draw catchment, Reynolds Creek Experimental Watershed and Critical Zone
Abstract. Detailed hydrometeorological data from the rain-to-snow transition zone in mountain regions are limited. As the climate warms, the transition from rain to snow is moving to higher
Can wildfire serve as an ecohydrologic threshold‐reversal mechanism on juniper‐encroached shrublands
Woody plant encroachment on water‐limited lands can induce a shift from biotic (plant)‐controlled resource retention to abiotic (physical)‐driven losses of critical soil resources. The
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