${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 Modeling runoff dynamics from zero-order basins: implications for hydrological pathways Wed 27 Nov 2019 14:02:47 AEST ]]> A conceptual model of preferential flow systems in forested hillslopes: Evidence of self-organization Mon 25 Nov 2019 15:22:42 AEST ]]> Preferential flow through cracks in weathered bedrock and slope stability Mon 25 Nov 2019 10:49:42 AEST ]]> Shallow lateral flow from a forested hillslope: Influence of antecedent wetness 170 m2) and the effective contributing slope length (>36 m) were substantially greater for the "wet" antecedent storm compared to the "dry" storm events. Shallow lateral flow over unsaturated soil is therefore unlikely to be a significant contributor to storm runoff at such forested sites. Flow at the organic horizon-mineral soil interface may contribute to interconnected preferential flow pathways during wetter antecedent conditions. © 2005 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.]]> Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:49:04 AEST ]]> Calculations for Matrix and Preferential Flows within Weathered Bedrock and Slope Stability Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:49:00 AEST ]]> Dynamic earth system and ecological controls of rainfall-initiated landslides Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:48:57 AEST ]]> Throughflow variability during snowmelt in a forested mountain catchment, coastal British Columbia, Canada Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:48:10 AEST ]]> Stormflow generation involving pipe flow in a zero-order basin of Peninsular Malaysia 20 mm in relatively wet antecedent moisture conditions. Runoff derived from direct precipitation falling onto saturated areas accounted for <0.2% of total ZOB flow volume during the study period, indicating the predominance of subsurface pathways in ZOB flow. ZOB flow (high EC and low Si) was distinct from perennial baseflow via bedrock seepage (low EC and high Si) 5 m downstream of the ZOB outlet. Pipe flow responded quickly to ZOB flow rate and was characterized by a threshold flow capacity unique to each pipe. Piezometric data and pipe flow records demonstrated that pipes located deeper in the soil initiated first, followed by those at shallower depths; initiation of pipe flow corresponded to shallow groundwater rise above the saprolite-soil interface. Chemical signatures of pipe flow were similar to each other and to the ZOB flow, suggesting that the sources were well-mixed soil-derived shallow groundwater. Based upon the volume of pipe flow during storms, the combined contribution of the pipes monitored accounted for 48% of total ZOB flow during the study period. Our results suggest that shallow groundwater, possibly facilitated by preferential flow accreted above the saprolite-soil interface, provides dominant stormflow, and that soil pipes play an important role in the rapid delivery of solute-rich water to the stream system. Copyright © 2006 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.]]> Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:48:07 AEST ]]> Tropical forest structure and understorey determine subsurface flow through biopores formed by plant roots Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:47:35 AEST ]]> Sorption of Uranine on forest soils Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:47:07 AEST ]]> How do disconnected macropores in sloping soils facilitate preferential flow? Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:46:39 AEST ]]> Stormflow generation in steep forested headwaters: A linked hydrogeomorphic paradigm Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:46:02 AEST ]]> Hortonian overland flow from Japanese forest plantations - An aberration, the real thing, or something in between? Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:45:38 AEST ]]> Development and application of a simple hydrogeomorphic model for headwater catchments Fri 14 Jun 2019 13:45:30 AEST ]]>