Arctic Hydrology (Hosted by NCEAS)

Principal Investigators:

Charles J. Vorosmarty

Although there is widespread recognition that Arctic hydrology is sensitive to global warming, understanding the basic mechanisms that control the terrestrial water cycle is still a critical research need. Several NSF Arctic System Science (ARCSS) fora have identified Arctic hydrology and its feedbacks to the Earth System as a high-priority area for advancing the integration of NSF-sponsored high latitude research. With ARCSS support, the NCEAS will convene an Arctic Hydrology Workshop to help catalyze water cycle studies of the overall ARCSS program... more

Participants and Meetings

ActivityDatesFurther Information
Meeting18th—20th September 2000Participant List  

Participant Contact Information

Carl Boggildceb@geus.dkUnknown
David BromwichOhio State University
David Brooksdbrooks@ocean.tamu.eduTexas A and M University
F. Stuart Chapinfschapiniii@alaska.eduUniversity of Alaska, Fairbanks
John Christensenjchriste@nsf.govNational Science Foundation
Andrew Fountainfountaina@pdx.eduPortland State University
Steve Frolkingsteve.frolking@unh.eduUniversity of New Hampshire
Barry Goodisonbarry.goodison@ec.gc.caEnvironment Canada
Pavel Groismanpgroisma@ncdc.noaa.govUniversity of Massachusetts
William Gutowskigutowski@iastate.eduIowa State University
Larry Hamiltonlawrence.hamilton@unh.eduUniversity of New Hampshire
Larry Hinzmanffldh@uaf.eduUniversity of Alaska
Doug Kaneffdlk@uaf.eduUniversity of Alaska
Yuji Kodamaffyk@uaf.eduUniversity of Alaska
Richard Lammersrichard.lammers@unh.eduUniversity of New Hampshire
Dennis P. Lettenmaierdennisl@u.washington.eduUniversity of Washington
Glen E. Listonliston@iceberg.atmos.colostate.eduColorado State University
Wieslaw Maslowskimaslowsk@ucar.eduNaval Postgraduate School
John State University
Jamie Morisonmorison@apl.washington.eduUniversity of Washington
Frederick Nelsonfnelson@udel.eduUniversity of Delaware
Bruce Petersonpeterson@mbl.eduEcosystems Center
Terry Prowseterry.prowse@ec.gc.caNational Water Research Institute
Alan Robockrobock@envsci.rutgers.eduState University of New Jersey, Rutgers
Vladimir Romanovskyffver@uaf.eduUniversity of Alaska
Mark Serrezeserreze@coriolis.colorado.eduUniversity of Colorado, Boulder
Michael Steelemas@apl.washington.eduUniversity of Washington
Marc Stieglitzmarc@ldeo.columbia.eduColumbia University
Matthew Army Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory
James Syvitskijames.syvitski@colorado.eduUniversity of Colorado, Boulder
Charles J. Vorosmartycharles.vorosmarty@unh.eduUniversity of New Hampshire
Valery Vuglinskyvvuglins@vv4218.spb.eduState Hydrological Institute
Robert Webbrwebb@cdc.noaa.govNational Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA)
Cort Willmottwillmott@udel.eduUniversity of Delaware

Products: Publications, Reports, Datasets, Presentations, Visualizations

TypeProduct of NCEAS Research
Report or White Paper Vorosmarty, Charles J.; Hinzman, Larry; Peterson, Bruce; Bromwich, David; Hamilton, Larry; Morison, Jamie; Romanovsky, Vladimir; Sturm, Matthew; Webb, Robert. 2001. The hydrologic cycle and its role in Arctic and global environmental change: A rationale and strategy for synthesis study. A Report from the Scientific Community to the National Science Foundation Arctic System Science Program. Arctic Research Consortium. Fairbanks, Alaska. Pages 84.
"Arctic Hydrology (Hosted by NCEAS)" is project ID: 3340