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Hydrology and Earth System Sciences An interactive open-access journal of the European Geosciences Union
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We used the past century’s time series of observed climate, containing non-stationary signals of atmospheric oscillations, global warming, and global dimming/brightening, to quantify possible systematic errors that may be introduced in estimates of potential evaporation and in hydrological modeling studies due to straightforward application of i) the common two-step approach for potential evaporation specifically, and ii) fixed instead of time-variant model parameters in general.
Articles | Volume 19, issue 2
Hydrol. Earth Syst. Sci., 19, 997–1014, 2015
https://doi.org/10.5194/hess-19-997-2015
Hydrol. Earth Syst. Sci., 19, 997–1014, 2015
https://doi.org/10.5194/hess-19-997-2015

Research article 24 Feb 2015

Research article | 24 Feb 2015

Sensitivity of potential evaporation estimates to 100 years of climate variability

R. P. Bartholomeus et al.

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Revised manuscript accepted for HESS
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Cited articles

Abbott, M. B., Bathurst, J. C., Cunge, J. A., O'Connell, P. E., and Rasmussen, J.: An introduction to the European Hydrological System – Systeme Hydrologique Europeen, "SHE", 2: Structure of a physically-based, distributed modelling system, J. Hydrol., 87, 61–77, 1986.
Allen, R. G.: Using the FAO-56 dual crop coefficient method over an irrigated region as part of an evapotranspiration intercomparison study, J. Hydrol., 229, 27–41, 2000.
Allen, R. G. and Pruitt, W. O.: Rational use of the FAO Blaney-Criddle formula, J. Irrig. Drain. Eng., 112, 139–155, 1986.
Allen, R. G., Pereira, L. S., Raes, D., and Smith, M.: Crop evapotranspiration – Guidelines for computing crop water requirements FAO Irrigation and drainage paper, FAO – Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, Rome, 1998.
Allen, R. G., Pereira, L. S., Smith, M., Raes, D., and Wright, J. L.: FAO-56 Dual crop coefficient method for estimating evaporation from soil and application extensions, J. Irrig. Drain. Eng., 1, 2–13, 2005.
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Short summary
We used the past century’s time series of observed climate, containing non-stationary signals of atmospheric oscillations, global warming, and global dimming/brightening, to quantify possible systematic errors that may be introduced in estimates of potential evaporation and in hydrological modeling studies due to straightforward application of i) the common two-step approach for potential evaporation specifically, and ii) fixed instead of time-variant model parameters in general.
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