Fluvial systems are highly dynamic and driven by the interactions among fluvial, hydrologic, ecological, and anthropogenic processes. Fluvial processes are the main surface process that moves sediment and flow constituents from uplands to oceans, dynamically shaping the landscape along the way. Improved understanding of fluvial dynamics is also vital to deal with socio-economic problems such as floods, water supply, sedimentation, and climate change, and to develop effective river management and restoration strategies. This session invites studies on fluvial forms and processes, and their interaction with society, across all spatial and temporal scales using a range of field, modeling, and remote sensing approaches in a variety of geographic settings.
|Presenter||Tongxin Zhu*, University of Minnesota, Spatial Interactions of Erosion Processes in a Semi-arid, Complex-terrain Watershed||20||1:20 PM|
|Presenter||Aaron YAIR*, Hebrew Uuniversity of Jerusalem, Hydrological Dis-Connectivity at the Hillslope-Channel Interface in a semi arid loess covered area||20||1:40 PM|
|Presenter||Bo Wang*, Louisiana State University Agricultural Center, Y. Jun Xu, Louisiana State University Agricultural Center, Rapid Morphodynamic Assessment of a Coastal Plain River Confluence with 3D Terrestrial Laser Scanning||20||2:00 PM|
|Presenter||Peng Gao*, Syracuse University, Wei Gao, Department of Remote Sensing, China University of Geosciences, Wuhan, Hubei, China, Siqi Li, Department of Environmental Resources and Engineering, SUNY ESF, Syracuse, New York, 13210, Assessing flood inundation dynamics of an extreme event in the City of Syracuse, New York||20||2:20 PM|
|Presenter||Derek Richards*, Louisiana State University, Kory Konsoer, Louisiana State University, Spatial variations in sediment transport through neck cutoffs||20||2:40 PM|
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