EurekaMag.com logo
+ Translate

LISEM: a physically-based hydrological and soil erosion model for basin-scale water and sediment management


, : LISEM: a physically-based hydrological and soil erosion model for basin-scale water and sediment management. Modelling and management of sustainable basin scale water resource systems Proceedings of an international symposium held at Boulder, Colorado, USA, 1-14 July, 1995: 399-407

The development of a hydrological and soil erosion model, LISEM (Limburg Soil Erosion Model), is described. The model simulates hydrological and soil erosion processed during single rainfall events on a catchment scale.

(PDF 0-2 workdays service)

Accession: 002646494

Submit PDF Full Text: Here


Submit PDF Full Text

No spam - Every submission is manually reviewed

Due to poor quality, we do not accept files from Researchgate

Submitted PDF Full Texts will always be free for everyone
(We only charge for PDFs that we need to acquire)

Select a PDF file:
Close
Close

Related references

de Roo A.P.J.; Offermans R.J.E., 1995: LISEM; a physically-based hydrologic and soil erosion model for basin-scale water and sediment management. International Union of Geodesy and Geophysics, General Assembly 21, Week B: 223

Roo, A.P.J. de; Wesseling, C.G.; Jetten, V.G.; Ritsema, C.J., 1996: LISEM: a physically-based hydrological and soil erosion model incorporated in a GIS. The LImburg Soil Erosion Model (LISEM) is a physically-based hydrological and soil erosion model which can be used for planning and conservation purposes. LISEM is one of the first examples of a physically-based model that is completely incorporat...

D.R.o A.P.J.; Wesseling C.G.; Cremers N.H.D.T.; Offermans R.J.E.; Ritsema C.J.; Van Oostindie K., 1994: LISEM; a new physically-based hydrological and soil erosion model in a GIS-environment, theory and implementation. IAHS-AISH Publication 224: 439-448

Roo, A.P.J. de; Wesseling, C.G.; Ritsema, C.J., 1996: LISEM: a single-event physically based hydrological and soil erosion model for drainage basins. I: Theory, input and output. The Limburg Soil Erosion Model (LISEM) is one of the first examples of a physically based model that is completely incorporated in a raster Geographical Information System. This incorporation facilitates easy application in larger catchments, impr...

Roo, A.P.J. de; Offermans, R.J.E.; Cremers, N.H.D.T., 1996: LISEM: a single-event, physically based hydrological and soil erosion model for drainage basins. II: Sensitivity analysis, validation and application. A hydrological and soil erosion model was developed and tested: LISEM, the Limburg soil erosion model. The model uses physically based equations to describe interception, infiltration and soil water transport, storage in surface depressions, splas...

Roo, A. de; Jetten, V.; Wesseling, C.; Ritsema, C., 1998: LISEM: a physically-based hydrologic and soil erosion catchment model. The LImburg Soil Erosion Model (LISEM) is a physically-based hydrological and soil erosion model, which can be used for research, planning and conservation purposes in drainage basins. Processes incorporated in the grid-based LISEM model are rainf...

de Roo A.P.J.; Wesseling C.G.; Cremers N.H.D.T.; Verzandvoort M.A.; Ritsema C.J.; van Oostindie K., 1996: LISEM; a physically based model to simulate runoff and soil erosion in catchments; model structure. Pages 139-151 1996

Ferraresi M.; Longo S., 2005: Physically based model of soil erosion and pollutant dynamics at a basin scale. International Conference on River Basin Management 3: 565-574

Takken, I.; Beuselinck, L.; Nachtergaele, J.; Govers, G.; Poesen, J.; Degraer, G., 1999: Spatial evaluation of a physically-based distributed erosion model (LISEM). Generally, spatially distributed erosion models are validated using only data on runoff and sediment load collected at the catchment outlet. This implies that the prediction of the spatial variation of erosion and deposition within the catchment i...

Kinouchi, T.; Yoshimura, K.; Omata, T., 2015: Modeling radiocesium transport from a river catchment based on a physically-based distributed hydrological and sediment erosion model. The accident at the Fukushima Dai-ichi Nuclear Power Plant (FDNPP) in March 2011 resulted in the deposition of large quantities of radionuclides, such as (134)Cs and (137)Cs, over parts of eastern Japan. Since then high levels of radioactive conta...