17TH Conference on Hydrology
Impacts of Water Variability: Benefits and Challenges

Joint Session 5

 Flood Hydrology, Management, Information Systems: Longer-Term Planning, Management, Impacts, and Forecasting Issues (Joint with the Symp on Impacts of Water Variability: Benefits and Challenges and the 17th Conference on Hydrology)
 Organizer: Robert S. Davis, NOAA/NWSFO, Moon Township, PA
1:30 PMJ5.1Tropical Cyclone Floods in Florida: Geographical Influences and Community Preparedness  
Arlene G. Laing, University of South Florida, Tampa, FL
1:45 PMJ5.2Problems of climate variability and uncertainty in flood hazard planning for the Colorado Front Range  extended abstract
Mary W. Downton, NCAR, Boulder, CO; and H. Cullen, R. Morss, O. Wilhelmi, and B. Rajagopalan
2:00 PMJ5.3National Weather Service Hydrologic Science and Development: Coupling the Atmosphere to the Oceans  extended abstract
Gary Carter, NOAA/NWS, Silver Spring, MD; and G. F. Smith
2:15 PMJ5.4Enhanced flood forecasting and real-time inundation mapping in the Tar River Basin, North Carolina, USA  
Douglas C. Marcy, NOAA/NWS, Charleston, SC; and G. Austin, J. Feldt, and S. Harned
2:30 PMJ5.5Short Term Ensemble River Stage Forecasts: Application  extended abstract
Xiaobiao Fan, NOAA/NWS, Silver Spring, MD; and M. Mullusky, L. Wu, E. Welles, J. Ostrowski, N. Pryor, and J. Schaake
2:45 PMJ5.6The role of a prominent rain shadow on flooding in California's coastal mountains: A CALJET case study and sensitivity to the ENSO cycle  
Paul J. Neiman, NOAA/ERL/ETL, Boulder, CO; and F. M. Ralph, D. E. Kingsmill, E. D. Andrews, and R. C. Antweiler
3:00 PMCoffee Break in exhibit hall (exhibits open 1:30–6:30 p.m.)  
3:30 PMJ5.7Toward a Science Infusion Strategy for NWS Probabilistic Quantitative Precipitation Forecasting (PQPF)  extended abstract
John Schaake, NOAA/NWS, Silver Spring, MD; and Z. Toth, D. Reynolds, M. Antolik, J. Maloney, J. Du, B. Zhou, M. Halpert, R. Martin, P. Dallavalle, E. Danaher, and K. Lynott
3:45 PMJ5.8Distributed model flow sensitivities to input and parametric uncertainty: Case studies for three watersheds in the Central U.S  extended abstract
Theresa M. Carpenter, Hydrologic Research Center, San Diego, CA; and K. P. Georgakakos and J. A. Sperfslage
4:00 PMJ5.9Hydrological Forecasting using Distributed Models in the Great Lakes Basin  
Alain C. Pietroniro, EC, Saskatoon, SK, Canada; and H. Goertz, P. Pilon, H. Ritchie, P. Campbell, R. P. Ford, and N. Kouwen
4:15 PMJ5.10Chimera watersheds to understand the relative importance of rainfall distribution in semi-distributed rainfall-runoff models  extended abstract
Vazken Andréassian, Cemagref, Antony, France; and A. Oddos, C. Michel, and C. Perrin
4:30 PMJ5.11Optimization of a macroscale hydrological model for flood forecasting in the Odra watershed  extended abstract
Joachim Geyer, GKSS Research Center, Geesthacht, Germany; and M. Klein and H. T. Mengelkamp
4:45 PMJ5.12Potential benefits of long-lead hydrologic predictability on Missouri River main-stem reservoirs  
Edwin P. Maurer, University of Washington, Seattle, WA; and D. P. Lettenmaier
5:00 PMJ5.13Applying high resolution land surface data, modeling and assimilation techniques to water supply and demand forecasts  extended abstract
Curtis L. Hartzell, U.S. Bureau of Reclamation, Denver, CO; and T. Pruitt, S. M. Hunter, D. A. Matthews, W. Sharp, K. R. Arsenault, and P. R. Houser
5:15 PMJ5.14Simulation of Possible future effects of greenhouse warming on Great Lakes water supply using a regional climate model  extended abstract
Brent M. Lofgren, NOAA/ERL/GLERL, Ann Arbor, MI

Tuesday, 11 February 2003: 1:30 PM-5:30 PM

* - Indicates paper has been withdrawn from meeting

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