100 Years of AGU: Hydrologic & Geomorphic Processes
2019 marks AGU's Centennial year, a milestone representing the innovation, discovery, connections, and solutions in Earth and space science over the past century and the progress to come. Through each Centennial month, AGU will celebrate a different broad science and this page will serve as a hub to centralize the past, present, and future innovations of that featured science, as well as showing the stories of the humans behind the science. This month the celebration spotlights AGU research contributions and stories that involve Earth's to Hydrologic and Geomorphic Processes
Stories of Science
A Selection of from AGU scientists who study Earth's Interior: View the entire collection of AGU Narratives here.
Paths Through Science
Editor's Choice, Planetary Processes: "What are the most impactful publications in your field of all time?"
- Anderson (2007) Introducing Groundwater Physics https://doi.org/10.1063/1.2743123
- Darcy (1856) Les Fontaines Publiques de la Ville de Dijon [BOOK}
- Cohn & Lins (2005) Nature's style: Naturally trendy https://doi.org/10.1029/2005GL024476
- Philip (1991) Soils, Natural Science, & Models https://journals.lww.com/soilsci/Abstract/1991/ 01000/SOILS,_NATURAL_SCIENCE,_AND_MODELS.11.aspx
- Theis (1935) The relation between the lowering of the piezometric surface and the rate and duration of discharge of a well using ground-water storage https://doi.org/10.1029/TR016i002p00519
- Kling et al. (1991) Arctic Lakes and Streams as Gas Conduits to the Atmosphere: Implications for Tundra Carbon Budgets http://science.sciencemag.org/content/251/4991/298
- Cole et al. (1994) Carbon Dioxide Supersaturation in the Surface Waters of Lakes http://science.sciencemag.org/content/265/5178/1568/
- Austin & Vivanco (2006) Plant litter decomposition in a semi-arid ecosystem controlled by photodegradation https://www.nature.com/articles/nature05038
- Vannote et al. (1980) The River Continuum Concept https://doi.org/10.1139/f80-017
Virtual Hydrologists: A Legacy Preservation Project
The scope of the Virtual Hydrologists Project (VHP) is to preserve the legacy of eminent hydrologists who have shaped the field of hydrologic sciences and education over the past decades by creating a comprehensive, easily accessible repository of their scientific contributions. Learn more about the project and offer your own contributions here!