JAWRA Journal of the American Water Resources Association

Cover image for Vol. 54 Issue 1

Edited By: Venki Uddameri, Ph.D., P.E.

Impact Factor: 1.717

ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2016: 29/49 (Engineering Environmental); 38/88 (Water Resources); 95/188 (Geosciences Multidisciplinary)

Online ISSN: 1752-1688

Featured Images

  • County-Scale Rainwater Harvesting Feasibility in the United States: Climate, Collection Area, Density, and Reuse Considerations

    County‐Scale Rainwater Harvesting Feasibility in the United States: Climate, Collection Area, Density, and Reuse Considerations

    Top: Total Rooftop Area for Each County in Millions of Square Meters (106 m2), as Calculated Using the k-NN Model. Bottom: RAI calculated as total rooftop area divided by the number of households (m2/household).

  • Cyberinfrastructure and Web Apps for Managing and Disseminating the National Water Model

    Cyberinfrastructure and Web Apps for Managing and Disseminating the National Water Model

    Gauge Viewer Architecture. CUAHSI, Consortium of Universities for the Advancement of Hydrologic Science, Inc.; NOAA, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.

  • Managing Uncertainty in Runoff Estimation with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency National Stormwater Calculator

    Managing Uncertainty in Runoff Estimation with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency National Stormwater Calculator

    Soil Mapping Coverage within SSURGO for the 12 Urban Areas that Have Been Investigated as Part of the EPA Urban Soils Assessment. Cities like Detroit, Michigan; Cleveland, Ohio; Tacoma, Washington; or Cincinnati, Ohio are mapped well in the outskirts of the urban areas; however, city centers are poorly mapped. Contrarily, Phoenix, Arizona; New Orleans, Louisiana; and Portland, Maine are well mapped, even in city centers.

  • Spatiotemporal Evaluation of Simulated Evapotranspiration and Streamflow over Texas Using the WRF-Hydro-RAPID Modeling Framework

    Spatiotemporal Evaluation of Simulated Evapotranspiration and Streamflow over Texas Using the WRF‐Hydro‐RAPID Modeling Framework

    Difference in the Modeled and the MODIS ET Estimates during a Wet Year (2008) and a Dry Year (2011). Seasonal mean differences are shown for spring (MAM), summer (JJA), autumn (SON), and winter (DJF).

  • Streamflow Hydrology Estimate Using Machine Learning (SHEM)

    Streamflow Hydrology Estimate Using Machine Learning (SHEM)

    Design of the Streamflow Hydrology Estimate Using Machine Learning (SHEM) Research Methodology Phases. NWIS, National Water Information System.

  • County‐Scale Rainwater Harvesting Feasibility in the United States: Climate, Collection Area, Density, and Reuse Considerations
  • Cyberinfrastructure and Web Apps for Managing and Disseminating the National Water Model
  • Managing Uncertainty in Runoff Estimation with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency National Stormwater Calculator
  • Spatiotemporal Evaluation of Simulated Evapotranspiration and Streamflow over Texas Using the WRF‐Hydro‐RAPID Modeling Framework
  • Streamflow Hydrology Estimate Using Machine Learning (SHEM)

Just Published Articles

  1. Repeatability, Sensitivity, and Uncertainty Analyses of the BANCS Model Developed to Predict Annual Streambank Erosion Rates

    Kari A. Bigham, Trisha L. Moore, Jason R. Vogel and Tim D. Keane

    Version of Record online: 20 FEB 2018 | DOI: 10.1111/1752-1688.12615

  2. Intercomparison of Satellite Remote Sensing-Based Flood Inundation Mapping Techniques

    Dinuke Munasinghe, Sagy Cohen, Yu-Fen Huang, Yin-Phan Tsang, Jiaqi Zhang and Zheng Fang

    Version of Record online: 19 FEB 2018 | DOI: 10.1111/1752-1688.12626

  3. You have full text access to this OnlineOpen article
    Water Transactions for Streamflow Restoration, Water Supply Reliability, and Rural Economic Vitality in the Western United States

    Eloise Kendy, Bruce Aylward, Laura S. Ziemer, Brian D. Richter, Bonnie G. Colby, Theodore E. Grantham, Leslie Sanchez, Will B. Dicharry, Emily M. Powell, Season Martin, Peter W. Culp, Leon F. Szeptycki and Carrie V. Kappel

    Version of Record online: 16 FEB 2018 | DOI: 10.1111/1752-1688.12619

  4. Comparative Analysis of Inundation Mapping Approaches for the 2016 Flood in the Brazos River, Texas

    Jiaqi Zhang, Yu-Fen Huang, Dinuke Munasinghe, Zheng Fang, Yin-Phan Tsang and Sagy Cohen

    Version of Record online: 9 FEB 2018 | DOI: 10.1111/1752-1688.12623

  5. Evaluation of Gauge-Radar Merging Methods Using a Semi-Distributed Hydrological Model in the Upper Thames River Basin, Canada

    Jack L. McKee, Andrew D. Binns, Mark Helsten and Mark Shifflett

    Version of Record online: 6 FEB 2018 | DOI: 10.1111/1752-1688.12625

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Benefits of AWRA Membership Include:

Free Webinar

WEBINAR RiverAlso be sure to read the free JAWRA article on which the webinar is based:

Compensatory Mitigation for Streams Under the Clean Water Act: Reassessing Science and Redirecting Policy
Martin W. Doyle and F. Douglas Shields

Read 'Open Water Data in Space and Time' in full here

An Open Water Data Initiative has been established by the federal government to enhance water information sharing across the United States (U.S.) using standardized web services for geospatial and temporal data. In a parallel effort, the National Weather Service has established a new National Water Center on the Tuscaloosa campus of the University of Alabama, at which a new National Water Model starts operations in June 2016, to continually simulate and forecast streamflow discharge throughout the continental U.S. These two developments support the interoperability of streamflow and hydrologic information in time and space from modeled and observed sources through the use of open standards to share water information

Announcements

JAWRA thanks all its reviewers in 2017!
JAWRA reviewers provide a valuable service to the journal and their efforts greatly appreciated! Full list of 2017 reviewers here.


Venki Uddameri selected as JAWRA’s incoming EiC and will assume role January 1, 2018!
Read Announcement here.
Venki Uddameri


Congratulations to the 2017 Boggess Award Finalist Papers!

“Social Demand for Ecosystem Services and Implications for Watershed Management" by A.J. Castro, C.C. Vaughn, J.P. Julian, and M. Garcia-Llorente

“Benchmarking Optical/Thermal Satellite Imagery for Estimating Evapotranspiration and Soil Moisture in Decision Support Tools" by J.M.H. Hendrickx, R.G. Allen, A. Brower, A.R. Byrd, S. Hong, F.L. Ogden, N. R. Pradhan, C.W. Robison, D. Toll, R. Trezza, T.G. Unstot, and J.L. Wilson

“A High-Resolution National-Scale Hydrologic Forecast System from a Global Ensemble Land Surface Model" by A.D. Snow, S.D. Christensen, N.R. Swain, E.J. Nelson, D.P. Ames, N.L. Jones, D. Ding, N.S. Noman, C.H. David, F. Pappenberger, and E. Zsoter


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