Brian onboard the NASA P-3 aircraft as an in-flight science lead. This campaign flew over and through marine clouds, collecting data to advance synergies of state-of-the-art remote sensing instruments. Introduction My name is Brian Carroll, and I’m an atmospheric physicist. My research focuses on lidar remote sensing algorithms and analysis, applied to studies ranging from … Continue reading Researcher Feature: Atmospheric physicist Brian Carroll provides insights on the NASA Postdoctoral Program
It was a nice warm sunny day when we arrived at Cary Institute, situated in Dutchess County, NY, for our inaugural day briefing on SMAPVEX 2022 IOP2 campaign. I had enjoyed a good night’s sleep before coming down to the headquarters, as the forecast for the next 26 days indicated that I might not get … Continue reading Science through adventure: SMAPVEX 2022
My name is Fengwei Hung, and I am a postdoctoral fellow at the University of Notre Dame. My overcharging research goal is to facilitate climate adaptation and enhance the city's resilience to extreme weather, such as floods and heatwaves. I earned my doctorate in Geography and Environmental Engineering from Johns Hopkins University, concentrating on urban … Continue reading Fengwei Hung Research Feature: Climate Adaptation and Resilience
About me: My name is Chao Wang and I am currently a postdoc at University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. My overall research interests lie within the transdisciplinary research fields of hydrology, land use, and socioeconomics, and how they can be used to understand the broader nature-human system at different spatiotemporal scales. I earned … Continue reading Chao Wang Researcher Feature: Remote Sensing Nature-Human Systems
Yá’át’ééh! My name is Jordan Jimmie, and I am a second-year Ph.D. student in Water Resources Engineering and an M.S. student in Biological and Ecological Engineering at Oregon State University. My Ph.D. project entails working with the Yakama Nation, in Washington State, to optimize operations of a managed aquifer recharge project in the lower Toppenish … Continue reading Jordan Jimmie Researcher Feature: aquifer recharge in the Yakama Nation
André Almagro in the field EN: My name is André Almagro and I am an Environmental Engineer in Brazil. At the end of 2021, I earned my Ph.D. in Environmental Sanitation and Water Resources at the Federal University of Mato Grosso do Sul. My Ph.D. thesis is a deep investigation of the hydrological behavior and … Continue reading André Almagro Researcher Feature: Brazilian Catchment Hydrology
My name is Annette Hilton and I am a third year PhD student at the Bren School of Environmental Science and Management, University of California Santa Barbara. With a background in geology, I love to be out in the field conducting hydrological research. I also equally love writing code and processing large datasets. I get … Continue reading Annette Hilton Researcher Feature: groundwater sustainability and creativity in research
Paul Vermunt, PhD Candidate at Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands, in between a drought-stressed (left) and non-stressed (right) corn plant. Photo by Saeed Khabbazan. About me Hi! I am a Ph.D. candidate at Delft University of Technology in The Netherlands. With an academic background in environmental sciences and hydrology, I am intrigued by understanding … Continue reading Paul Vermunt’s Research Showcase: What radar tells us about vegetation water dynamics
Brianda Hernandez is a graduate student at the University of Nevada, Reno (UNR) in the Graduate Program of Hydrologic Sciences working towards a M.S. in Hydrogeology. She works alongside Dr. Alexandra Lutz at the Desert Research Institute looking at the feasibility of rainwater harvesting in the southwestern United States to attain water security for food … Continue reading Brianda Hernandez Researcher Feature: Water security and more!
I am a PhD candidate studying geography and environmental engineering at Johns Hopkins University in the Landscape Hydrology Lab. I am broadly interested in understanding how landscape history and the co-evolution of landscape form and hydrological processes affect watershed function. Water movement through catchments drives processes like mineral weathering and erosion that ultimately shape the … Continue reading David Litwin’s Research Showcase: Landscape co-evolution, dimensional analysis and transcending the particularity of place
I’m a third year Ph.D. candidate at Indiana University researching the hyporheic zone and river corridor in the central cascades of Oregon. I use a combination of modeling and field work to improve our understanding of fluxes and transit times of headwater mountain streams. Currently, I am living in Oregon at the H.J. Andrews Experimental … Continue reading Paige Becker’s Research Showcase: Comparing tracer techniques to explore flow paths and transit times through the river corridor
Watch this short video to learn more about my research and my goals as H3S Chair! https://videopress.com/v/4VsLtOme?resizeToParent=true&cover=true&posterUrl=https%3A%2F%2Faguh3s.files.wordpress.com%2F2021%2F05%2Fimg_2915.png&preloadContent=metadata Learn more about my research at Juliaguimond.com or follow me on twitter at @MuddyLobster!
I am currently a third-year PhD candidate at Indiana University Bloomington, USA, in the Ficklin Hydroclimatology Lab. I use hydrological models to better understand how climate change affects rivers and streams in North America, as part of a collaborative National Science Foundation funded project called HydroClim. I focus on model calibration and rain-on-snow melt simulation. … Continue reading Dan Myers Research Showcase: Hydrological model calibration and rain-on-snow
Southern Louisiana’s coastal marshes have collapsed over the last century and now the State is working to rebuild them. This land where current coastal wetlands sit was created around 4000 years ago by the prograding Mississippi River delta. Historically, annual floods overtopped the banks of the river and delivered sediment-laden freshwater to the surrounding area. … Continue reading Dylan Blaskey’s Research Showcase: Rebuilding Coastal Marshes Will Impact Native American Communities
I’ve been intrigued by modeling water flow since I earned my PhD in Earth and atmospheric studies. Much of my dissertation work focused on developing a three-dimensional model, ECO3D, of land-based ecosystems that I used to examine how lateral water flow impacts Arctic regions. During my PhD defense someone asked me, “Can you apply your ECO3D … Continue reading Chang Liao’s Research Showcase: Revisiting Flow Directions
Rivers end at the sea, or so we are taught. However, the study of fluvial hydrology commonly ends where tidal influence begins. Here, fluvial and marine forces overlap in long transitional regions (often 100s of kilometers) where coastal cities and ports face a double threat from river flooding and storm surge.