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Panta Rhei Article Collection

The Scientific Decade 2013–2022 of the International Association of Hydrological Sciences (IAHS) “Panta Rhei – Everything Flows” is dedicated to increasing our knowledge of interactions and feedbacks between hydrology and society. Research is focused on processes and drivers of change in the water cycle with a strong consideration of the interactions with the changing human system. The general objective is to improve our descriptions and predictions of water resources dynamics to support sustainable societal development under global conditions (Montmari et al. 2013,  McMilan et al. 2016). Read the full editorial here.

 

Below you can read a collection of research articles, reviews and opinion papers from the Panta Rhei Scientific Decade 2013-2022, which are currently FREE to access.

 

Panta Rhei Opinion Papers Series

A list of opinion papers, replies and discussions

 

 

Title Author Volume Issue
Scientific debate of Panta Rhei research – how to advance our knowledge of changes in hydrology and society? Heidi Kreibich, Tobias Krueger, Anne Van Loon, et al. 62 3
Prediction in a socio-hydrological world V. Srinivasan, M. Sanderson, M. Garcia, et al. 62 3
What is the role of the model in socio-hydrology? Discussion of “Prediction in a socio-hydrological world” Lieke Anna Melsen, Jeroen Vos & Rutgerd Boelens 63 9
Moving socio-hydrologic modelling forward: unpacking hidden assumptions, values and model structure by engaging with stakeholders: reply to “What is the role of the model in socio-hydrology?” V. Srinivasan, M. Sanderson, M. Garcia, et al. 63 9
The role of experimental work in hydrological sciences – insights from a community survey Theresa Blume, Ilja van Meerveld & Markus Weiler 62 3
A need for incentivizing field hydrology, especially in an era of open data: discussion of “The role of experimental work in hydrological sciences – insights from a community survey” Scott T. Allen & Wouter R. Berghuijs 63 8
Incentives for field hydrology and data sharing: collaboration and compensation: reply to “A need for incentivizing field hydrology, especially in an era of open data” Theresa Blume, Ilja van Meerveld & Markus Weiler 63 8
Reporting negative results to stimulate experimental hydrology: discussion of “The role of experimental work in hydrological sciences – insights from a community survey" Tim van Emmerik, Andrea Popp, Anna Solcerova, et al. 63 8
Why and when it is useful to publish and share inconclusive results and failures: reply to “Reporting negative results to stimulate experimental hydrology” Theresa Blume, Ilja van Meerveld & Markus Weiler 63 8
Perceptual models of uncertainty for socio-hydrological systems: a flood risk change example Ida K. Westerberg, Giuliano Di Baldassarre, Keith J.Beven, et al. 62 11
Discussion of “Perceptual models of uncertainty for socio-hydrological systems: a flood risk change example" Maurits W. Ertsen 63 13-14
Reply to Discussion of “Perceptual models of uncertainty for socio-hydrological systems: a flood risk change example" Ida K. Westerberg, Giuliano Di Baldassarre, Keith J. Beven, et al. 63 13-14
Challenges in operationalizing the water–energy–food nexus J. Liu, H. Yang, C. Cudennec, et al. 62 11
Discussion of “Challenges in operationalizing the water–energy–food nexus” Alexandra Nauditt 63 12
Discussion of “Challenges in operationalizing the water–energy–food nexus" Olli Varis & Marko Keskinen 63 12
Epistemological dimensions of the water–energy–food nexus approach: reply to discussions of “Challenges in operationalizing the water–energy–food nexus" C. Cudennec, J. Liu, J. Qi, et al. 63 12
How to improve attribution of changes in drought and flood impacts Heidi Kreibich, Veit Blauhut, Jeroen C. J. H. Aerts, et al. 64 1
Title Author Volume Issue
Kernel distributed residual function in a revised multiple order autoregressive model and its applications in hydrology Nesa Ilich, Amr Gharib, Evan G. R. Davies 63 12
Tracer-based estimation of temporal variation of water sources: an insight from supra- and subglacial environments Naveen Kumar, AL. Ramanathan, Tirumalesh Keesari, et al. 63 11
Multi-objective autocalibration of SWAT model for improved low flow performance for a small snowfed catchment Vinod Chilkoti, Tirupati Bolisetti & Ram Balachandar 63 10
Evaluation of four hydrological models for operational flood forecasting in a Canadian Prairie watershed Fisaha Unduche, Habtamu Tolossa, Degefa Senbeta, et al. 63 8
Diagnosing drought using the downstreamness concept: the effect of reservoir networks on drought evolution Pieter R. van Oel, Eduardo S. P. R. Martins, Alexandre C. Costa, et al. 63 7
Prediction of streamflow regimes over large geographical areas: interpolated flow–duration curves for the Danube region A. Castellarin, S. Persiano, A. Pugliese, et al. 63 6
Is anthropogenic land subsidence a possible driver of riverine flood-hazard dynamics? A case study in Ravenna, Italy Francesca Carisi, Alessio Domeneghetti, Maria Gabriella Gaeta, et al. 62 15
Adaptation of water resources systems to changing society and environment: a statement by the International Association of Hydrological Sciences Serena Ceola, Alberto Montanari, Tobias Krueger, et al. 61 16
The seventh facet of uncertainty: wrong assumptions, unknowns and surprises in the dynamics of human–water systems Giuliano Di Baldassarre, Luigia Brandimarte & Keith Beven 61 9
Panta Rhei 2013–2015: global perspectives on hydrology, society and change Hilary McMillan, Alberto Montanari, Christophe Cudennec, et al. 61 7
Data-driven modelling approaches for socio-hydrology: opportunities and challenges within the Panta Rhei Science Plan N. J. Mount, H. R. Maier, E. Toth, et al. 61 7
Testing the robustness of the physically-based ECOMAG model with respect to changing conditions Evaluation de la robustesse du modèle à base physique ECOMAG dans un contexte de changement de l’environnement A. Gelfan, Yu Motovilov, I. Krylenko, et al. 60 7-8