Mountain Hydrology: controls on snowmelt and rainfall runoff processes at catchment and watershed scales.
Learn more about our Mountain Hydrology research through this Science Diffusion article and this COLORADO WATER article.
Check out this Source article for Research teams monitors snow melt that feeds Colorado streams and rivers
Post-Fire Hydrology: controls on hillslope erosion and streamflow changes after fire.
Hammond, J., S. Kampf (2019). Mean annual climate and watershed properties for 121 reference USGS watersheds, HydroShare, https://doi.org/10.4211/hs.aae061ed6ab345818ceacd61fa644679
Hammond, J. C., F. A. Saavedra, S. K. Kampf (2017). MODIS MOD10A2 derived snow persistence and no data index for the western U.S., HydroShare, http://dx.doi.org/10.4211/hs.1c62269aa802467688d25540caf2467e
Hammond, J. C., F. A. Saavedra, S. K. Kampf (2017). MODIS MOD10A2 derived snow season for the western U.S., HydroShare, http://www.hydroshare.org/resource/197adcdc76b34591bd78a811bf1dfbfe
Coefficients for Priestley-Taylor and Makkink reference evapotranspiration equations from Cristea NC, Kampf SK, Burges SJ, 2013. Revised coefficients for Priestley-Taylor and Makkink-Hansen equations for estimating daily reference evapotranspiration. Journal of Hydrologic Engineering 18: 1289-1300. (link)
Western United States snow zones. GIS files from Moore C, Kampf S, Stone B, Richer E. 2014. A GIS-based method for defining snow zones: application to the western United States. Geocarto International, DOI 10.1080/10106049.2014.885089. (link)