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Distributed Hydrological Modeling of Total Dissolved Phosphorus Transport in an Agricultural Landscape, Part II: Dissolved Phosphorus Transport : Volume 2, Issue 4 (22/08/2005)

By Hively, W. D.

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Book Id: WPLBN0004012487
Format Type: PDF Article :
File Size: Pages 32
Reproduction Date: 2015

Title: Distributed Hydrological Modeling of Total Dissolved Phosphorus Transport in an Agricultural Landscape, Part II: Dissolved Phosphorus Transport : Volume 2, Issue 4 (22/08/2005)  
Author: Hively, W. D.
Volume: Vol. 2, Issue 4
Language: English
Subject: Science, Hydrology, Earth
Collections: Periodicals: Journal and Magazine Collection, Copernicus GmbH
Historic
Publication Date:
2005
Publisher: Copernicus Gmbh, Göttingen, Germany
Member Page: copernicus

Citation

APA MLA Chicago

Steenhuis, T. S., Gérard-Marchant, P., & Hively, W. D. (2005). Distributed Hydrological Modeling of Total Dissolved Phosphorus Transport in an Agricultural Landscape, Part II: Dissolved Phosphorus Transport : Volume 2, Issue 4 (22/08/2005). Retrieved from http://hawaiilibrary.net/


Description
Description: Department of Natural Resources, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14853, USA. Reducing non-point source phosphorus (P) loss to drinking water reservoirs is a main concern for New York City watershed planners. A spatially distributed model of total dissolved phosphorus (TDP) loading was developed using raster maps covering a watershed with 164-ha dairy farm. Transport of TDP was calculated separately for baseflow and for surface runoff from manure-covered and non-manure-covered areas. Soil test P, simulated rainfall application, and land use were used to predict concentrations of TDP in overland flow from non-manure covered areas. Concentrations in runoff for manure-covered areas were computed from predicted cumulative flow and elapsed time since manure application, using field-specific manure spreading data. Baseflow TDP was calibrated from observed concentrations using a temperature-dependent coefficient. An additional component estimated loading associated with manure deposition on impervious areas, such as barnyards and roadways. Daily baseflow and runoff volumes were predicted for each 10-m cell using the Soil Moisture Distribution and Routing Model (SMDR). For each cell, daily TDP loads were calculated as the product of predicted runoff and estimated TDP concentrations. Predicted loads agreed well with loads observed at the watershed outlet when hydrology was modeled accurately (R2 79% winter, 87% summer). Lack of fit in early spring was attributed to difficulty in predicting snowmelt. Overall, runoff from non-manured areas appeared to be the dominant TDP loading source factor.

Summary
Distributed hydrological modeling of total dissolved phosphorus transport in an agricultural landscape, part II: dissolved phosphorus transport

 

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