Checking for non-preferred file/folder path names (may take a long time depending on the number of files/folders) ...
This resource contains some files/folders that have non-preferred characters in their name. Show non-conforming files/folders.
This resource contains content types with files that need to be updated to match with metadata changes. Show content type files that need updating.
|This resource does not have an owner who is an active HydroShare user. Contact CUAHSI (firstname.lastname@example.org) for information on this resource.
|The size of this resource is 4.0 MB
|Apr 13, 2021 at 2:35 p.m.
|Oct 06, 2021 at 1:32 p.m.
|See how to cite this resource
|Model Program Content
|Be the first one to this.
|No comments (yet)
Distributed, continuous hydrologic models promote better understanding of hydrology and enable integrated hydrologic analyses by providing a more detailed picture of water transport processes across the varying landscape. However, such models are not widely used in routine modeling practices, due in part to the extensive data input requirements, computational demands, and complexity of routing algorithms. HYSATR is a new two-dimensional continuous hydrologic model developed using a time-area method within a grid-based spatial data model with the goal of providing an alternative way to simulate spatiotemporally varied watershed-scale hydrologic processes. The model calculates the direct runoff hydrograph by coupling a time-area routing scheme with a dynamic rainfall excess sub-model, explicitly considering downstream ‘reinfiltration’ of routed surface runoff. Soil moisture content is determined at each time interval based on a water balance equation, and overland and channel runoff is routed on time-area maps, representing spatial variation in hydraulic characteristics for each time interval in a storm event. Simulating runoff hydrographs does not depend on unit hydrograph theory or on solution of the Saint Venant equation, yet retains the simplicity of a unit hydrograph approach and the capability of explicitly simulating two-dimensional flow routing. The model offers a way to simulate watershed processes and runoff hydrographs using the time-area method, providing a simple, efficient, and sound framework that explicitly represents mechanisms of spatially and temporally varied hydrologic processes.
Grid-based spatially distributed hydrological modeling has become feasible with advances in watershed routing schemes, remote sensing technology, and computing resources. However, the need for long-running times on a substantial set of computational resources prevent a spatially detailed modeling program from being widely used, particularly in fine-resolution large-scale studies. Parallelizing computational tasks successfully mitigates this difficulty. A novel way to improve the simulation efficiency of direct runoff transport processes is proposed; watershed areas are grouped based on a time-area routing scheme; this was applied to simulating the runoff routing processes of two watersheds in different sizes and landscapes. The method substantially improved the computational efficiency of the time-area routing method with common computing resources. In addition, the efficiency of the parallelization scheme was not limited by the hierarchical relationship between upstream and downstream catchments along the flow paths, which could be possible with the Lagrangian tracking of the time-area routing method.
A R package, 'hystar' was developed to simulate two-dimensional watershed processes using a time-area routing method in R.
The HYSTAR model was originally created by Younggu Her and Conrad D. Heatwole for Younggu Her's PhD dissertation study at Virginia Tech in 2011.
Theoretical backgrounds of the hydrologic model (HYSTAR) can be found in "http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/hyp.10644/abstract" and "https://www.researchgate.net/publication/286459548_HYSTAR_sediment_model_Distributed_two-dimensional_simulation_of_watershed_erosion_and_sediment_transport_using_time-area_routing".
A complete set of sample input files (elevation, soil, LULC, precipitation, temperature, CN table, etc.) can be found here.
The sample input files were prepared for hydrologic simulation of a agricultural watershed, the HP6 watershed (379 ha) located in South Korea.
A standard R package of the HYSTAR model, 'hystar' will be open to the public soon (hopefully by the end of 2021).
A sediment simulation module of the HYSTAR model has been developed (see the above reference), and it will be added to the package soon.
A calibration tool for the HYSTAR model has been developed using the "SCE-UA" algorithm (Duan, Q., Sorooshian, S. and Gupta, V.K., 1994. Optimal use of the SCE-UA global optimization method for calibrating watershed models. Journal of hydrology, 158(3), pp.265-284), and it will be added to the package soon.
An uncertainty analysis tool for the HYSTAR model has been developed using the "SCEM-UA" algorithm (Vrugt, J.A., Gupta, H.V., Bouten, W. and Sorooshian, S., 2003. A Shuffled Complex Evolution Metropolis algorithm for optimization and uncertainty assessment of hydrologic model parameters. Water Resources Research, 39(8)), and it will be added to the package soon.
The HYSTAR model was successfully applied to simulate hydrologic processes of a Brazilian forest watershed, and inputfiles will be provided as another example set for the package soon.
Any questions and suggestions about codes and applications of 'hystar' would be welcomed: email@example.com.
Younggu Her, Ph.D. Assistant Professor Tropical Research and Education Center & Agricultural and Biological Engineering Department University of Florida 18905 SW 280th St, Homestead, FL 33031
|Model Program Resource
How to Cite
This resource is shared under the Creative Commons Attribution CC BY.http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/