Staff Publications

Staff Publications

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    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

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    The threat of soil salinity : A European scale review
    Daliakopoulos, I.N. ; Tsanis, I.K. ; Koutroulis, A. ; Kourgialas, N.N. ; Varouchakis, A.E. ; Karatzas, G.P. ; Ritsema, C.J. - \ 2016
    Science of the Total Environment 573 (2016). - ISSN 0048-9697 - p. 727 - 739.
    Evaluation of soil salinisation - Mitigation of salinisation - Salinisation - Salinity models - Soil salinity - Soil salinity maps

    Soil salinisation is one of the major soil degradation threats occurring in Europe. The effects of salinisation can be observed in numerous vital ecological and non-ecological soil functions. Drivers of salinisation can be detected both in the natural and man-made environment, with climate and the foreseen climate change also playing an important role. This review outlines the state of the art concerning drivers and pressures, key indicators as well as monitoring, modeling and mapping methods for soil salinity. Furthermore, an overview of the effect of salinisation on soil functions and the respective mechanism is presented. Finally, the state of salinisation in Europe is presented according to the most recent literature and a synthesis of consistent datasets. We conclude that future research in the field of soil salinisation should be focused on among others carbon dynamics of saline soil, further exploration of remote sensing of soil properties and the harmonization and enrichment of soil salinity maps across Europe within a general context of a soil threat monitoring system to support policies and strategies for the protection of European soils.

    Propagation of drought through the hydrological cycle
    Loon, A.F. van; Lanen, H.A.J. van; Tallaksen, L.M. ; Hanel, M. ; Fendeková, M. ; Machilica, M. ; Sapriza, G. ; Koutroulis, A. ; Huijgevoort, M.H.J. van; Jódar Bermúdez, J. ; Hisdal, H. ; Tsanis, I. - \ 2011
    Brussel : European Commission (Technical report / WATCH no. 32) - 97
    Simulation of low flows and drought events in WATCH test basins: impact of climate forcing datasets
    Huijgevoort, M.H.J. van; Loon, A.F. van; Hanel, M. ; Haddeland, I. ; Horvát, O. ; Koutroulis, A. ; Machlica, A. ; Weedon, G.P. ; Fendeková, M. ; Tsanis, I. ; Lanen, H.A.J. van - \ 2011
    2011 : European Commission (Technical report / WATCH no. 44) - 19
    geohydrologie - gegevensanalyse - resolutie - aardoppervlak - afvloeiingswater - bodemwater - klimatologie - evaporatie - geohydrology - data analysis - resolution - land surface - runoff water - soil water - climatology - evaporation
    The impact of both spatial and temporal resolution on the components of the terrestrial hydrological cycle are investigated using the WATCH forcing dataset (WFD) and the JULES (Joint UK Land Environment Simulator) land surface model. The various spatial resolutions are achieved by degrading the native half degree latitude/longitude resolution WATCH dataset to both one degree and two degrees. The temporal resolutions are created by degrading the native three hourly WATCH forcing dataset to six hourly and using the WATCH interpolator to derive a one hour forcing dataset. There is little difference in the moisture stores of soil water and canopy water in the long term mean from the various resolutions, so the analysis presented is for the changes in evaporation and runoff. The evaporation is further analysed into its various components for the spatial resolution. Results suggest that there is little impact from spatial resolution, but the interpolation method for temporal resolution can have a significant effect on the total mean evaporation/runoff balance.
    Preliminary Water Assessment Reports of The Test Basins of The Watch Project
    Ludwig, F. ; Candel, M. ; Carrera, J. ; Fendekova, M. ; Haddeland, I. ; Horacek, S. ; Jodar, J. ; Koutroulis, A. ; Navorro, V. ; Tsanis, I. - \ 2008
    Wageningen : Watch (WATCH technical report / Water and Global Change no. X) - 19
    klimaatverandering - stroomgebieden - rivieren - watervoorraden - afvoer - waterbeheer - gevalsanalyse - noorwegen - spanje - tsjechië - griekenland - elbe - kreta - climatic change - watersheds - rivers - water resources - discharge - water management - case studies - norway - spain - czech republic - greece - river elbe - crete
    This report presents the initial plans of the case studies how they link to rest of the Watch project and on which water resources they will focus. This report will function as the basis for further discussions on how to improve the integration of the case studies within the project and to develop a more general protocol for each of the case studies. Currently 5 catchments are used within the Watch project, they differ in climatic and hydro-geological features and expected climate changes: the Glomma River basin (Eastern Norway), the upper Guadiana basin (Central Spanish Plateau), the Nitra River basin (central Slovakia), the Upper-Elbe basin (part of the Elbe River) and the island of Crete. Also the water resources issues vary over these cases. Agricultural (and domestic) water use is under pressure in the Mediterranean catchments probably aggravating with the expected increase in drought frequency under future climate. The Norwegian catchment provides hydropower services under threat of precipitation increase rather than decrease. The central European catchments are threatened mainly by increased variability, i.e. increased frequencies of extremes in a densely populated environment, and river flow may need additional buffers (reservoirs) to reduce floodrisk and store water for dry periods
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