HIGHLIGHTS – JAWRA OCTOBER 2016
[access full table of contents here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jawr.2016.52.issue-5/issuetoc ]
Wigington discusses who should be a journal article author.
Shanley et al. evaluated long-term trends and predictors of groundwater levels of two well-instrumented northern New England forested headwater glacial aquifers.
Garrapu et al. analyzed annual peak streamflows across western Canada to examine the impact of the Pacific Decadal Oscillation on annual flood risk.
McCabe and Wolock examined long-term variability and trends in water-year runoff efficiency in the conterminous United States.
Feng et al. evaluated climate trends and variability at different time scales and their relationships to variations in terrestrial freshwater export into the eastern US coastal region.
Littell et al. developed Columbia River streamflow reconstructions using a network of existing, new, and updated tree-ring records sensitive to the main climatic factors governing discharge.
Rajagopal and Harpold examined the accuracy of daily temperature thresholds for predicting precipitation phase and evaluated the regions and conditions in which typical temperature-based precipitation phase predictions are most suited.
Tullos et al. evaluated a series of frequently raised concerns about dam removal using a dam-removal science database and supplemental information sources.
Carroll and Warwick used a dynamic numerical model to conceptualize mercury fate and transport in semi-arid stream and reservoir.
Konrad and Munn used monitoring data to evaluate dissolved inorganic nitrogen and other environmental factors as the basis for assessing maximum benthic chlorophyll a in streams across the USA.
Golden et al. developed Boosted Regression Tree models to quantify relationships between landscape attributes and stream nutrient concentrations in a mixed land cover watershed during baseflow conditions.