Hydrologic Connectivity: Linking Terrestrial and Aquatic Systems Across Space and Time Posters

Wednesday, 17 December 2014: 8:00 AM-12:20 PM
Chairs:  Sarah Godsey, Idaho State University, Idaho Falls, ID, United States, Theresa Blume, GFZ German Research Centre, Potsdam, Germany and Markus Weiler, Albert Ludwig University of Freiburg, Chair of Hydrology, Freiberg, Germany
Primary Conveners:  Sarah Godsey, Idaho State University, Idaho Falls, ID, United States
Co-conveners:  Theresa Blume, GFZ German Research Centre, Potsdam, Germany, Markus Weiler, University Freiburg, Freiburg, Germany and Kelsey G Jencso, University of Montana, Missoula, MT, United States
OSPA Liaisons:  Kelsey G Jencso, University of Montana, Missoula, MT, United States

Abstracts Submitted to this Session:

Directional landscape connectivity as a predictor of water and material fluxes and indicator of system dynamics in both aquatic and terrestrial landscapes
Laurel Larsen1, David A Kaplan2, Jing Yuan3, Jungyill Jay Choi4, Jie Ma5 and Jud W Harvey4, (1)University of California Berkeley, Berkeley, CA, United States, (2)University of Florida, Ft Walton Beach, FL, United States, (3)University of Florida, Gainesville, FL, United States, (4)USGS Headquarters, Reston, VA, United States, (5)University of California, Berkeley, CA, United States
Geographically Isolated Wetlands and Hydrologic Connectivity: Quantifying Seasonal and Annual Downstream Effects using a Hybrid Modeling Approach
Heather E Golden1, Heather A Sander2, Charles Lane1, Chang Zhao2, Katie Price3, Ellen D'Amico4 and Jay Christensen5, (1)US Environmental Protection Agency, Cincinnati, OH, United States, (2)University of Iowa, Geographical and Sustainability Sciences, Iowa City, IA, United States, (3)U.S. EPA, Athens, GA, United States, (4)CSS-Dynamic Corporation, Cincinnati, OH, United States, (5)US EPA, ORD, NERL, ESD, Las Vegas, NV, United States
An Algorithm for Determining Potential Rill Areas from Gridded Elevation Data: Development and Integration in a Vegetated Filter Dimensioning Model
Alain N Rousseau1, Macarena N.M. Martin2, Stephane Savary1 and Silvio J Gumiere3, (1)Institut National de la Recherche Scientifique-Eau Terre Environnement INRS-ETE, Quebec City, QC, Canada, (2)Universidade da Coruna, A Coruna, Spain, (3)Université Laval, Québec, QC, Canada
Spatial patterns of catchment water redistribution: The intersection of topography and vegetation structure
Fabian Nippgen1, Brian L McGlynn1 and Ryan E Emanuel2, (1)Duke University, Nicholas School of the Environment, Durham, NC, United States, (2)NC State University, Raleigh, NC, United States
Are channels standalone? Analysis of channel to land interactions using a physically-based surface-subsurface processes model with multi-way exchanges
Chaopeng Shen1, Kurt M Smithgall1 and William J Riley2, (1)Pennsylvania State University Main Campus, University Park, PA, United States, (2)Lawrence Berkeley Natl Lab, Berkeley, CA, United States
Mechanistic assessment of runoff connectivity patterns: The hierarchy of space-time controls
Anna Coles and Jeffrey McDonnell, University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, SK, Canada
Understanding connectivity of meandering streams and shallow aquifers: Lessons learned from an observational study in northern New Mexico
Jesus D Gomez-Velez1, Lauren R Sherson2, Laura J Crossey3, Cliff Dahm3, Jud W Harvey4 and John L Wilson5, (1)US Geological Survey, Herndon, VA, United States, (2)US Geological Survey, Albuquerque, NM, United States, (3)University of New Mexico Main Campus, Albuquerque, NM, United States, (4)USGS Headquarters, Reston, VA, United States, (5)New Mexico Tech, Socorro, NM, United States
The Roles of Groundwater Flowpaths and Stream Network Expansion in Landscape Connectivity and Resulting Runoff and Solute Dynamics in an Ephemeral Piedmont Catchment
Margaret A Zimmer and Brian L McGlynn, Duke University, Nicholas School of the Environment, Durham, NC, United States
Land Use Controls on Stream and Lake Dissolved Silica Concentrations: A Case Study from the Finger Lakes, Central New York State, USA.
John D Halfman, Hobart and William Smith Colleges, Dept of Geoscience, Geneva, NY, United States
Assessing Landscape Connectivity and River Water Quality Changes Using an 8-Day, 30-Meter Land Cover Dataset
Ioannis Kamarinas1, Jason Julian1, Braden Owsley2, Kirsten de Beurs2 and Andrew Hughes3, (1)Texas State University, Geography, San Marcos, TX, United States, (2)University of Oklahoma, Geography and Environmental Sustainability, Norman, OK, United States, (3)National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research - NIWA, Hamilton, New Zealand
Simply active, or contributing too? Investigating the hydrologic connectivity of shallow water tables in a headwater catchment.
John P Gannon, Western Carolina University, Geosciences and Natural Resources, Cullowhee, NC, United States, Kevin J McGuire, Virginia Tech-Natural Resource, Forest Resources and Environmental Conservation, Blacksburg, VA, United States, Scott W Bailey, USDA Forest Service, North Woodstock, NH, United States and James B Shanley, USGS New Hampshire/Vermont Water Science Center, Pembroke, NH, United States
Interflow Moving over Leaky Impeding Layers: How Far Can We Expect It to Go?
Charles Rhett Jackson1, Luisa Hopp2, Jeffrey McDonnell3, Menberu Meles Bitew1, Enhao Du4, Julian Klaus5 and Natalie Griffiths6, (1)University of Georgia, Athens, GA, United States, (2)University of Bayreuth, Bayreuth, Germany, (3)University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, SK, Canada, (4)Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, CA, United States, (5)Centre de Recherche Public Gabriel Lippmann, Environment and Agro-biotechnologies, Belvaux, Luxembourg, (6)Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Oak Ridge, TN, United States
Combining New Theory and Multi-Scale Observations to Explore Hydrologic Transport Processes and Their Relationship to Catchment Structure in a Small Piedmont Watershed
Shane M Putnam and Ciaran J Harman, Johns Hopkins University, Geography and Environmental Engineering, Baltimore, MD, United States
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