Export 46 results:Author [ Title] Type Year
Filters: Author is Joshua H. Viers [Clear All Filters]
Why Climate Change Makes Riparian Restoration More Important than Ever: Recommendations for Practice and Research. Ecological Restoration. 27(3),(2009).
Water-Energy Sector Vulnerability to Climate Warming in the Sierra Nevada: A Method to Consider Whether Dams Mitigate Climate Change Effects. 38.(2011).
Water and Energy Sector Vulnerability to Climate Warming in the Sierra Nevada: Water Year Classification in Non-Stationary Climates. Our Changing Climate.(2012).
Systematic screening of dams for environmental flow assessment and implementation. BioScience. 65(6), 1006-1018.(2014).
Systematic Screening of Dams for Environmental Flow Assessment and Implementation. BioScience. 64(10), 1-13.(2014).
Stream temperature sensitivity to climate warming in California’s Sierra Nevada: impacts to coldwater habitat. Climatic Change. 1-22.(2012).
Simulating High-Elevation Hydropower with Regional Climate Warming in the West Slope, Sierra Nevada. JOURNAL OF WATER RESOURCES PLANNING AND MANAGEMENT. 140, 714-723.(2014).
A programmable information system for management and analysis of aquatic species range data in California. Environmental Modelling & Software. 53, 13 - 26.(2014).
Multiscale Patterns of Riparian Plant Diversity and Implications for Restoration. Restoration Ecology. 19,(2011).
Montane Meadows in the Sierra Nevada: Changing Hydroclimatic Conditions and Concepts for Vulnerability Assessment. Center for Watershed Sciences Technical Report. 63.(2013).
Modeling the Hydrology of Climate Change in California's Sierra Nevada for Subwatershed Scale Adaptation. Journal of the American Water Resources Association. 45(6),(2009).
A Method to Consider Whether Dams Mitigate Climate Change Effects on Stream Temperatures. Journal of the American Water Resources Association.(2013).
In bad waters: Water year classification in nonstationary climates. Water Resources Research. 49(February 2013), 1137-1148.(2013).
Hydropower Relicensing and Climate Change. Journal of the American Water Resources Association. 1-7.(2011).
Hydropower Costs Of Environmental Flows And Climate Warming In California’s Upper Yuba River Watershed. River Research and Applicatiions. 29(10), 1291-1305.(2013).
Hydrologic Response and Watershed Sensitivity to Climate Warming in California’s Sierra Nevada. PLoS ONE. 5(4),(2010).
Hydrolapse Videography: A Coupled Hydroinformatic Stack for Improved Visual Assessment of River Dynamics. Proceedings of the International Conference on Hydroinformatics.(2014).
Homogenization of California's Fish Fauna Through Abiotic Change. (Lockwood, J. L., & McKinney M. L., Ed.).Biotic Homogenization. 259-278.(2001).
Groundwater Database for California, Poster. California Water and Environmental Modeling Forum.(2010).
Functional Flows in Modified Riverscapes: Hydrographs, Habitats and Opportunities. BioScience. 65(9),(2015).
Freshwater conservation options for a changing climate in California’s Sierra Nevada. Marine and Freshwater Research. 66, 266-278.(2011).
A Freshwater Conservation Blueprint for California: Prioritizing Watersheds for Freshwater Biodiversity. Freshwater Science. 37(2),(2018).
Flood regime typology for floodplain ecosystem management as applied to the unregulated Cosumnes River of California, United States. Ecohydrology. 10(e1817),(2017).
Fish Invasions in California Watersheds: Testing Hypotheses Using Landscape Patterns. Ecological Applications. 14(5), 1507-1525.(2004).
Environmental heterogeneity and community structure of the Kobuk River, Alaska, in response to climate change. Ecosphere. 2(4), 1-19.(2011).
Economic Feasibility of Irrigated Agricultural Land Use Buffers to Reduce Groundwater Nitrate in Rural Drinking Water Sources. Water. 7(1),(2014).
Ecology and Management of the Spring Snowmelt Recession. Bioscience. 60(2),(2010).
COMBINED EFFECTS OF RESERVOIR OPERATIONS AND CLIMATE WARMING ON THE FLOW REGIME OF HYDROPOWER BYPASS REACHES OF CALIFORNIA'S SIERRA NEVADA. River Research and Applications.(2014).
Addressing Nitrate in California’s Drinking Water with a Focus on Tulare Lake Basin and Salinas Valley Groundwater. Report for the State Water Resources Control Board Report to the Legislature. 80.(2012).
Addressing Nitrate in California’s Drinking Water: Technical Report 2 - Sources of Nitrate in Groundwater.(2012).
100 years of California’s water rights system: patterns, trends and uncertainty. Environmental Research Letters. 9, 10pp.(2014).