Full TGIF Record # 213507
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Web URL(s):http://caplter.asu.edu/docs/symposia/symp2012/Program2012.pdf#page=29
    Last checked: 11/28/2012
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Publication Type:
i
Report
Content Type:Abstract or Summary only
Author(s):Volo, T. J.; Vivoni, E. R.; Martin, C. A.; Earl, S.
Author Affiliation:Volo and Vivoni: School of Sustainable Engineering and the Built Environment; Vivoni: School of Earth and Space Exploration; Earl: Global Institute of Sustainability, Arizona State University, Tempe, AZ; Martin: Department of Applied Sciences and Mathematics, Arizona State University-Polytechnic, Mesa, AZ
Title:Modeling soil moisture and plant stress under irrigated conditions in semi-arid urban areas
Section:Human decisions and biodiversity
Other records with the "Human decisions and biodiversity" Section
Meeting Info.:Scottsdale, Arizona: January 13, 2012
Source:Fourteenth Annual All Scientist Meeting and Poster Symposium 2012. 2012, p. 28-29.
# of Pages:2
Publishing Information:Phoenix, Arizona: Central Arizona - Phoenix Long-Term Ecological Research
Keywords:TIC Keywords: Hydrology; Irrigation program; Semiarid climates; Soil moisture; Stress monitors; Urban habitat; Water use rate
Abstract/Contents:"Climatological and hydrological models typically ignore anthropogenic irrigation, despite its notable effects on water, energy and biomass conditions. This omission is noteworthy in semiarid cities, such as Phoenix, Arizona, where native and exotic vegetation in urban landscapes are well watered, inducing changes in their phenology and productivity. To our knowledge, the impact of irrigation on urban ecohydrology has yet to be addressed in a quantitative fashion, partially due to a general lack of appropriate soil moisture data from irrigated areas. Thus a rare and valuable opportunity for new avenues of research in urban ecohydrology is presented by the extensive soil moisture data from the North Desert Village neighborhood, funded by CAP-LTER: soil moisture observations have been collected at the site for several years under multiple landscape and irrigation treatments. This study adapts a point-scale model of the soil water balance and plant stress, utilizing nearby daily records of potential evapotranspiration and rainfall as well as metered irrigation data as model forcing, calibrated using the available soil moisture data. The calibrated model will then be used as a basis to study the sensitivity of soil moisture and plant stress on such factors as soil classification, vegetative cover, meteorological forcing, and irrigation amounts and schedules that are representative of the conditions found in the broader Phoenix metropolitan area. Our results are intended to inform water and landscape managers in making decisions regarding the relationship between water use rates and plant response for different landscape treatments, based on a quantitative model."
Language:English
References:0
See Also:See also poster presentation "Modeling soil moisture and plant stress under irrigated conditions in semi-arid urban areas" Fourteenth Annual All Scientist Meeting and Poster Symposium 2012, 2012, p. [1], R=213503. R=213503
Note:This item is an abstract only!
ASA/CSSA/SSSA Citation (Crop Science-Like - may be incomplete):
Volo, T. J., E. R. Vivoni, C. A. Martin, and S. Earl. 2012. Modeling soil moisture and plant stress under irrigated conditions in semi-arid urban areas. Fourteenth Annual All Scientist Meeting and Poster Symposium 2012. p. 28-29.
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Web URL(s):
http://caplter.asu.edu/docs/symposia/symp2012/Program2012.pdf#page=29
    Last checked: 11/28/2012
    Requires: PDF Reader
    Notes: Item is within a single large file
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