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are well tested and have been available for some time. Those tools could be extremely useful for considering both present and future variability.

REFERENCES

Burges, S. J., and D. P. Lettenmaier. 1975. Operational comparison of stochastic streamflow generation procedures. Technical Report 45, Harris Hydraulics Laboratory. Seattle: Department of Civil Engineering, University of Washington.


Fiering, M. B. 1967. Streamflow Synthesis. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.


Hurst, H. E., R. P. Black, and Y. M. Simaika. 1965. Long-Term Storage--An Experimental Study. London: Constable.


Klemes, V. 1974. The Hurst phenomenon: a puzzle. Water Resources Res. 20(4):675-688.


Lane, W. L., and D. K. Frevert. 1990. Applied Stochastic Techniques (LAST Personal Computer Package Version 5.2), Users Manual. Denver: U.S. Bureau of Reclamation.

Lettenmaier, D. P., and S. J. Burges. 1978. Climate change: detection and its impact on hydrologic design. Water Resources Res. 14(4):679-687.


Potter, K. W. 1976. Evidence of nonstationarity as a physical explanation of the Hurst phenomenon. Water Resources Res. 12(5):1047-1052.


Salas, J. D., J. W. Delleur, V. Yevjevich, and W. L. Lane. 1980. Applied Modeling of Hydrologic Time Series. Littleton, Colorado: Water Resources Publications.

Stedinger, J. R., D. P. Lettenmaier, and R. M. Vogel. 1985. Multisite ARMA (1,1) and disaggregation models for annual streamflow generation. Water Resources Res. 13(2):497-509.



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