Recent technological innovations offer new opportunities for soil moisture characterization and monitoring from the pedon to global scales.
Earth and atmospheric tide signatures embedded in groundwater levels are a potential game changer in the monitoring of confined aquifers.
There is strong evidence that the Atlantic meridional overturning circulation plays an essential role in Atlantic multidecadal variability and associated climate impacts.
Including diverse observations of exchange fluxes, tracer concentrations and residence times in groundwater model calibration results in more robust predictions than using only classical observations.
Earthquakes in mountain ranges produce a cascade of geological disturbances and hazards, from enormous landslides to climate change.
AGU Chapman Conference on Hydrologic Research in the Congo Basin; Washington, D.C., 25–27 September 2018
Developments in geophysical methods used to monitor surface and subsurface changes prior to landslides can lead to improved prediction and early warning.
El Niño events have significant global impacts on weather and climate, but these reach up into the stratosphere, beyond the troposphere where most of Earth’s weather takes place.
Advances in observations and modeling are providing new insights into the dynamic Antarctic Slope Current and its critical role in Earth’s climate.
New research sheds light on the long-standing puzzle of how and why soil water density differs from free water density.