Articles | Volume 27, issue 1
https://doi.org/10.5194/hess-27-191-2023
https://doi.org/10.5194/hess-27-191-2023
Research article
 | 
10 Jan 2023
Research article |  | 10 Jan 2023

Impact of distributed meteorological forcing on simulated snow cover and hydrological fluxes over a mid-elevation alpine micro-scale catchment

Aniket Gupta, Alix Reverdy, Jean-Martial Cohard, Basile Hector, Marc Descloitres, Jean-Pierre Vandervaere, Catherine Coulaud, Romain Biron, Lucie Liger, Reed Maxwell, Jean-Gabriel Valay, and Didier Voisin

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Cited articles

Aguayo, M. A., Flores, A. N., McNamara, J. P., Marshall, H.-P., and Mead, J.: Examining cross-scale influences of forcing resolutions in a hillslope-resolving, integrated hydrologic model, Hydrol. Earth Syst. Sci. Discuss. [preprint], https://doi.org/10.5194/hess-2020-451, 2020. a
Ajami, H., McCabe, M. F., Evans, J. P., and Stisen, S.: Assessing the impact of model spin‐up on surface water‐groundwater interactions using an integrated hydrologic model, Water Resour. Res., 50, 2636–2656, 2014. a
Arora, B., Briggs, M. A., Zarnetske, J. P., Stegen, J., Gomez-Velez, J. D., Dwivedi, D., and Steefel, C.: Hot spots and hot moments in the critical zone: identification of and incorporation into reactive transport models, in: Biogeochemistry of the Critical Zone, 9–47, Springer, https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-95921-0_2, 2022. a
Ashby, S. F. and Falgout, R. D.: A parallel multigrid preconditioned conjugate gradient algorithm for groundwater flow simulations, Nucl. Sci. Eng., 124, 145–159, 1996. a
Avanzi, F., Ercolani, G., Gabellani, S., Cremonese, E., Pogliotti, P., Filippa, G., Morra di Cella, U., Ratto, S., Stevenin, H., Cauduro, M., and Juglair, S.: Learning about precipitation lapse rates from snow course data improves water balance modeling, Hydrol. Earth Syst. Sci., 25, 2109–2131, https://doi.org/10.5194/hess-25-2109-2021, 2021. a
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Short summary
Patchy snow cover during spring impacts mountainous ecosystems on a large range of spatio-temporal scales. A hydrological model simulated such snow patchiness at 10 m resolution. Slope and orientation controls precipitation, radiation, and wind generate differences in snowmelt, subsurface storage, streamflow, and evapotranspiration. The snow patchiness increases the duration of the snowmelt to stream and subsurface storage, which sustains the plants and streamflow later in the summer.