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Landscape Erosion and Evolution Modeling

  • Russell S. Harmon
  • William W. DoeIII

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xxiii
  2. William W. Doe III, Russell S. Harmon
    Pages 1-14
  3. Bruce E. Miller, Jeffrey C. Linn
    Pages 15-28
  4. Lawrence W. Gatto, Jonathan J. Halvorson, Donald K. McCool, Antonio J. Palazzo
    Pages 29-55
  5. Ronald B. Chase, Alan E. Kehew, William W. Montgomery
    Pages 57-87
  6. Paul Bierman, Erik Clapp, Kyle Nichols, Alan Gillespie, Marc W. Caffee
    Pages 89-115
  7. Roy P. C. Morgan, John N. Quinton
    Pages 117-143
  8. Dennis C. Flanagan, James C. Ascough II, Mark A. Nearing, John M. Laflen
    Pages 145-199
  9. Leonard J. Lane, Mary H. Nichols, Lainie R. Levick, Mary R. Kidwell
    Pages 201-237
  10. Peter K. Haff
    Pages 239-275
  11. Fred Ogden, Arik Heilig
    Pages 277-320
  12. Helena Mitasova, Lubos Mitas
    Pages 321-347
  13. Gregory Tucker, Stephen Lancaster, Nicole Gasparini, Rafael Bras
    Pages 349-388
  14. Victor G. Jetten, Ad P. J. de Roo
    Pages 429-445
  15. Greg A. Olyphant, Assaf Alhawas, Gordon S. Fraser
    Pages 447-476
  16. David Favis-Mortlock, John Boardman, Valerie MacMillan
    Pages 477-516
  17. William D. Goran, Jeffery P. Holland
    Pages 517-534
  18. Back Matter
    Pages 535-540

About this book

Introduction

Landscapes are characterized by a wide variation, both spatially and temporally, of tolerance and response to natural processes and anthropogenic stress. These tolerances and responses can be analyzed through individual landscape parameters, such as soils, vegetation, water, etc., or holistically through ecosystem or watershed studies. However, such approaches are both time consuming and costly. Soil erosion and landscape evolution modeling provide a simulation environment in which both the short- and long-term consequences of land-use activities and alternative land use strategies can be compared and evaluated. Such models provide the foundation for the development of land management decision support systems.
Landscape Erosion and Evolution Modeling is a state-of-the-art, interdisciplinary volume addressing the broad theme of soil erosion and landscape evolution modeling from different philosophical and technical approaches, ranging from those developed from considerations of first-principle soil/water physics and mechanics to those developed empirically according to sets of behavioral or empirical rules deriving from field observations and measurements. The validation and calibration of models through field studies is also included.
This volume will be essential reading for researchers in earth, environmental and ecosystem sciences, hydrology, civil engineering, forestry, soil science, agriculture and climate change studies. In addition, it will have direct relevance to the public and private land management communities.

Keywords

Erosion Sediment environment hydrology soil transport

Editors and affiliations

  • Russell S. Harmon
    • 1
  • William W. DoeIII
    • 2
  1. 1.Army Research OfficeArmy Research LaboratoryResearch Triangle ParkUSA
  2. 2.Center for Environmental Management of Military LandsColorado State UniversityFort CollinsUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4615-0575-4
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media New York 2001
  • Publisher Name Springer, Boston, MA
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4613-5139-9
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4615-0575-4
  • Buy this book on publisher's site