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  List of Accepted Contributions - HS17 "Catchment hydrology - scale-integrated monitoring, process heterogeneity and steps towards a unifying catchment theory".

Please, click Abstract Number to find the corresponding abstract as PDF file; if necessary, download Adobe Acrobat Reader 4.0 first to open the file. Any abstract may be freely reproduced for non-commercial, scientific purposes; however, the moral right of the author(s) to be identified as the author(s) of such abstracts is asserted.

Worrall, F
The probability of runoff initiation as a means of understanding controls on runoff

Abudi, I.; Carmi, G.; Berliner, P.
Study of influence of two crust formation mechanisms to runoff generation by means of a new type portable rainfall simulator

Tromp, E.; Lee, H.; Savenije, H.H.G; Sivapalan, M.
Application of a hydrological model based on the REW approach to the Collie River Basin, Western Australia.

Krause, S.; Bauer, A.; Bronstert, A.
Hydrological Characteristics of Lowland-Floodplain Landscapes

Kirkby, M J
Overland flow generation and headwater catchment response

Botter, G.; Settin, T.; Uccelli, A.; Bertuzzo, E.; Marani, M.; Rinaldo, A.
Transport model at basin scales: a theoretical framework

Zhang, G. P.; Savenije, H.H.G; Fenicia, F.; Pfister, L.
Upscaling the Representative Elementary Watersheds to the Meso-scale Watershed: Modelling Runoff Generation in the Hesperange Catchment, Luxembourg

Schmocker-Fackel, P.; Naef, F.; Margreth, M.
How Runoff Process Maps can be used to improve Predictions in ungauged Basins

Kennedy, M; Soulsby, C; Iason, G; Waldron, S; Racey, P
Use of tracers in the rapid assessment of hydrological processes in un-gauged rivers and wetlands in Kasanka National Park, northern Zambia.

Michaelides, K.; Wilson, M.D.
Evaluating the uncertainty in modelled runoff due to spatial heterogeneity in infiltration rates

Hauhs, M.; Lischeid, G.; Lange, H.
Predicting catchment runoff: Trivial, challenging or impossible in principle?

Skøien, J.O.; Merz, R.; Blöschl, G.
Top-kriging - interpolation of streamflow related variables

Soulsby, C; Tetzlaff, D; Waldron, S; Dunn, S; Malcolm, I
Towards a unified theory of runoff generation in montane watersheds: using process-based maps of soil hydrology to identify first order controls.

Spaaks, J. H.; Bouten, W.; van Loon, E. E.
Modeling subsurface stormflow based on catchment soil moisture connectivity.

Weiler, M.
Monitoring runoff processes at high spatial and temporal resolution – scientific success or operational nightmare?

Mergili, M.; Geitner, C.; Lammel, J.; Moran, A.; Oberparleiter, C.; Gerik, A.; Meissl, G.; Stötter, J.
A GIS-based numerical model for predicting extreme runoff events in small alpine catchments (SYCOSIM)

Vaché, K.; Breuer, L.; Huisman, J.A.; Fröhlich, H.; Frede, H.-G.
Rainfall runoff modeling and the incorporation of a geochemically-based geographic source separation in a large meso-scale catchment.

Zlabek, P.; Kvitek, T.
Quantitative experimental investigation of runoff processes in a small catchment

Fröhlich, H.; Breuer, L.; Huisman, J.A.; Vaché, K.; Frede, H.-G.
Use of spatio-temporal water quality data to conceptualise tracer based hydrological models in mesoscale river basins

Laudon, H; Sjoblom, V; Buffam, I; Bishop, K; Seibert, J; Morth, M
Hydrological flow paths during the spring flood: Linking small-scale process understanding to landscape patterns

Holzmann, H.
Runoff formation at the hillslope scale – monitoring and modelling

Blume, T; Zehe, E; Bronstert, A
Experimental investigation of runoff processes in a small catchment in the Chilean Andes – Can point data of soil moisture with high temporal resolution help us to understand rainfall runoff response?

Blume, T; Zehe, E; Bronstert, A
Identification of runoff processes in a small catchment in the Chilean Andes – Testing our perception with physically based models

Nuetzmann, G.; Mey, S.; Pfuetzner, B.
The ‘coupling’ of surface and subsurface watershed modelling approaches towards a better understanding of lowland hydrology

Gafurov, A; Götzinger, J; Bárdossy, A
Water balance modeling under data sparse conditions using globally available data

Smith, P.; Beven, K.; Dean, S.; Freer, J.; Gallart, F.; Latron, J.; Williams, R.
On the calculation of the spatial distribution of inflow to a river reach through the analysis of a tracer experiment with uncertainties.

Marloes, M.; Kirya, R.; Foppen, J.; Uhlenbrook, S; Savenije, H
Hydrograph separation

Hohwieler, N.; Kuells, Ch.; Schlosser, C.
Beryllium-7 Rainfall Input and Mobility in acidified Soils

Tøfte, L.S.; Rue, H.
Modeling rainfall distribution using a thresholded transformed latent Gaussian process

Bogaart, P.W.; Troch, P.A.
The convergence paradox: are catchment divergent or divergent?

Sivapalan, M.
Pattern, process and function: elements of a new theory of hydrology at the catchment scale

Weiler, M.
Visualizing heterogeneity at different spatial scales – a way to conceptualize and up-scale hydrological processes

Nandagiri, L.; Shetty, A.
A GIS-based hydrological model with identifiable parameters for streamflow predictions in ungauged basins

Tetzlaff, D.; Waldron, S.; Malcolm, I.A.; Dunn, S.; Bacon, P.; Soulsby, C.
Tracers and GIS as integrating tools to conceptualise hydrological functioning in ungauged basins

Blöschl, G.
Idle thoughts on a unifying theory of catchment hydrology

Hegg, C.; Badoux, A.
The Sperbelgraben - Rappengraben experiment: New insights on old interpretations

Kohl, B.; Markart, G.
Tracing overland flow

Lorentz, S; Bursey, K; Helmschrot, J; Flugel, W-A
Use of simple hydrological response functions in hillslope transects containing forest and wetland patches in the Eastern Cape Province, South Africa.

Shirahatti, S.S.
Assessment of Net Recharge to Groundwater to deal with Missing Data Situations

Tetzlaff, D.; Soulsby, C.
Assessing runoff processes at different spatial and temporal scales in a glacierized Alpine watershed

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