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Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences (2012)

Chapter: Appendix A: Contributors to the Report: Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A: Contributors to the Report: Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences." National Research Council. 2012. Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13293.
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Appendix A

Contributors to the Report:
Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences

Numerous persons contributed to the development of this report. Some provided material and talks at the committee’s request, some provided unsolicited material, and some provided advice for the committee to consider. The committee would like to thank all of these persons for their interest in and support of this effort.

Christopher B. Anderson, University of North Texas

Mary P. Anderson, University of Wisconsin, Madison

William Ball, Johns Hopkins University

Matthew Baker, University of Maryland, Baltimore County

Rafael Bras, University of California, Irvine

Nick R. Bond, Monash University, Australia

Yu-Ping Chin, The Ohio State University

Richard Cuenca, Oregon State University

Robert Detrick, National Science Foundation

Jay Famiglietti, University of California, Irvine

David Goodrich, Agricultural Research Service

Steve Gorelick, Stanford University

James B. Heffernan, Florida International University

Robert Hirsch, U.S. Geological Survey

L. Douglas James, National Science Foundation

Jack Kaye, National Aeronautics and Space Administration

Richelle Allen-King, University at Buffalo

Ronald Kaiser, Texas A&M University

Randal Koster, National Aeronautics and Space Administration

Suggested Citation:"Appendix A: Contributors to the Report: Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences." National Research Council. 2012. Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13293.
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Upmanu Lall, Columbia University

Mark Lange, National Research Council

Dennis Lettenmaier, University of Washington

Harry F. Lins, U.S. Geological Survey

April Orr, American Geophyscial Union

Karen Prestegaard, University of Maryland, College Park

Bill Reeburgh, University of California, Irvine

Pedro Restrepo, National Weather Service

Don Siegel, Syracuse University

James Smith, Princeton University

Soroosh Sorooshian, University of California, Irvine

Paul Stern, National Research Council

Laura Toran, National Science Foundation

Tom Torgersen, National Science Foundation

Nick van de Giesen, Delft University of Technology

Eric Wood, Princeton University

Patricia Wiberg, University of Virginia

Suggested Citation:"Appendix A: Contributors to the Report: Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences." National Research Council. 2012. Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13293.
×
Page 181
Suggested Citation:"Appendix A: Contributors to the Report: Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences." National Research Council. 2012. Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/13293.
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Page 182
Next: Appendix B: Biographical Information: Committee on Challenges and Opportunities in the Hydrologic Sciences »
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New research opportunities to advance hydrologic sciences promise a better understanding of the role of water in the Earth system that could help improve human welfare and the health of the environment. Reaching this understanding will require both exploratory research to better understand how the natural environment functions, and problem-driven research, to meet needs such as flood protection, supply of drinking water, irrigation, and water pollution. Collaboration among hydrologists, engineers, and scientists in other disciplines will be central to meeting the interdisciplinary research challenges outline in this report. New technological capabilities in remote sensing, chemical analysis, computation, and hydrologic modeling will help scientists leverage new research opportunities.

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