HIGHLIGHTS – JAWRA JUNE 2016
[access full table of contents here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jawr.2016.52.issue-3/issuetoc ]
Mogollon et al. examined trends in flooding and stream flashiness in North Carolina and Virginia streams and assessed the influence of land cover and flow-regulated features on these endpoints.
Christensen et al. evaluated flow-nutrient relationships between lakes in Voyageurs National Park, Minnesota.
Rahm et al. investigated nitrate in-stream processing in headwater stream reaches downstream of wastewater treatment plant outfalls during low flow periods.
Milman and Polsky identified the mechanisms by which state-level policies influence local-level outdoor watering restriction implementation.
Zhang et al. investigated vertical stratification water temperature, dissolved oxygen, and pH in recycling irrigation reservoirs.
Salo et al. used well-established accuracy metrics to evaluate eight methods commonly used to map riparian zones in a semi-arid, mountainous watershed.
Daggupati et al. used a SWAT model for the entire Missouri River Basin to simulate crop and water yields at a fine-scale resolution.
Ator and Garcia developed an approach to take advantage of previously calibrated SPARROW models to improve understanding of contaminant fate and transport from uplands to streams and applied the approach to examine nitrogen in the Chesapeake Bay watershed.
Lane and D’Amico used geospatial analysis to estimate geographically isolated wetlands across the conterminous United States.
Yarnell et al. defined a methodology by which spring flow regimes in California regulated rivers can be modeled from quantifiable characteristics of spring snowmelt recessions in unregulated rivers.
Steel et al. used a spatially and temporally dense temperature dataset to generate temperature metrics representing popular summary measures (e.g., minimum, mean, or maximum temperature) and wavelet variances in the Snoqualmie River network.