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112 Subsurface Stormflow

Part 10. Rainfall-Runoff Processes

  1. Markus Weiler1,
  2. Jeffrey J McDonnell2,
  3. Ilja Tromp-van Meerveld3,
  4. Taro Uchida4

Published Online: 15 APR 2006

DOI: 10.1002/0470848944.hsa119

Encyclopedia of Hydrological Sciences

Encyclopedia of Hydrological Sciences

How to Cite

Weiler, M., McDonnell, J. J., Tromp-van Meerveld, I. and Uchida, T. 2006. Subsurface Stormflow. Encyclopedia of Hydrological Sciences. 10:112.

Author Information

  1. 1

    University of British Columbia, Departments of Forest Resources Management and Geography, Vancouver, BC, Canada

  2. 2

    Oregon State University, Department of Forest Engineering, Corvallis, OR, US

  3. 3

    Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne, School of Architecture, Civil & Environmental Engineering, Lausanne, Switzerland

  4. 4

    Research Center for Disaster Risk Management, National Institute for Land & Infrastructure Management, Asahi, Tsukuba, Japan

Publication History

  1. Published Online: 15 APR 2006
Table 1. Values of the Two Parameters n0 and m of the Exponential Depth Function for Drainable Porosity and the Goodness-of-Fit Information (Efficiency) for Soil Data of 13 Different Sites
Data by Weiler 2001, Grassland soils
Data by Ranken 1974, Forest soils
B1Pit 1, upslope0.2680.8810.929
B2Pit 2, upslope0.2711.2060.946
B3Pit 5, midslope0.2371.7170.957
B4Pit 12, downslope0.3560.7620.912
Data by Yee 1975, Forest soils
C1Klickitat soil, Pit 2, Granophyric gabbro, 70% slope0.2503.1520.878
C2Bahannon soil, pit A, Tyee sandstone, 65% slope0.1312.7560.949
Data by Rothacher et al. 1967, Forest soils
D1Reddish-brown Lateritics over weathered breccia0.3471.0520.984
D2Yellow–brown Lateritics over rotten rock0.2531.1460.856
D3Regosol over breccia0.1686.4960.377