Hydrological Processes

Cover image for Vol. 28 Issue 21

Edited By: Professor Malcolm G. Anderson

Impact Factor: 2.696

ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2013: 9/79 (Water Resources)

Online ISSN: 1099-1085

HPToday - 15 High Impact Invited Commentaries


15 HPToday Invited Commentaries that have made and are making an impact!

The following Invited Commentaries, which began to be presented in the HPToday section of Hydrological Processes in 2000, were selected by myself and my predecessor as HPToday editor (Jeff McDonnell) as ones that we believe have had and will continue to have a significant impact on the ways in which we think about and work in the field of hydrology. Our selection was based on a number of factors, including the number of citations which these Commentaries have received in the literature (greater than 100 in many cases) and the number of other Commentaries (both in HPToday and in other journals) that they have provoked. We feel that these are excellent representatives of the overall goal of the Invited Commentaries in HPToday – to provide incisive, provoking and respectful views on the wide range of current issues facing hydrology that will stimulate our thinking and discussions about our discipline.

Professor Jim M. Buttle, HPToday Editor, Hydrological Processes

1. A double paradox in catchment hydrology and geochemistry. Kirchner, J. W. (2003)

2. Process complexity at hillslope scale, process simplicity at the watershed scale: is there a connection?Sivapalan, M. (2003)

3. Where does water go when it rains? Moving beyond the variable source area concept of rainfall-runoff response. McDonnell, J. J. (2003)

4. Prediction in ungauged basins: a grand challenge for theoretical hydrology. Sivapalan, M. (2003)

5. What is hydrologic connectivity and why is it ecologically important? Pringle, C. (2003)

6. The fine structure of water-quality dynamics: the (high-frequency) wave of the future. Kirchner, J. W., Feng, X., Neal, C. and Robson, A. J. (2004)

7. Resolving the Double Paradox of rapidly mobilized old water with highly variable responses in runoff chemistry. Bishop, K., Seibert, J., Köhler, S. and Laudon, H. (2004)

8. Land-use change and hydrologic processes: a major focus for the future. DeFries, R. and Eshleman, K. N. (2004)

9. On undermining the science? Beven, K. (2006)

10. Do Nash values have value? Schaefli, B. and Gupta, H. V. (2007)

11. What do we mean by ‘uncertainty’? The need for a consistent wording about uncertainty assessment in hydrology. Montanari, A. (2007)

12. Aqua Incognita: the unknown headwaters. Bishop, K., Buffam, I., Erlandsson, M., Fölster, J., Laudon, H., Seibert, J. and Temnerud, J. (2008)

13.Catchment data for process conceptualization: simply not enough? Soulsby, C., Neal, C., Laudon, H., Burns, D. A., Merot, P., Bonell, M., Dunn, S. M. and Tetzlaff, D. (2008)

14.Climate and vegetation water use efficiency at catchment scales. Troch, P. A., Martinez, G. F., Pauwels, V. R. N., Durcik, M., Sivapalan, M., Harman, C., Brooks, P. D., Gupta, H. and Huxman, T. (2009)

15. Climate change impacts—throwing the dice? Blöschl, G. and Montanari, A. (2010)

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