Flood myth, Hydrology, Flooding, Socio-hydrology and Physical geography are his primary areas of study. His study in Flood myth is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Climate change, Environmental resource management, Snowmelt, Hydrology and Operations research. His research in Climate change intersects with topics in River flood, Mediterranean climate, Winter storm and Meteorology.
His research combines Human systems engineering and Hydrology. His Physical geography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Elevation, Geostatistics, Regression and Seasonality. His work carried out in the field of Seasonality brings together such families of science as Hazard, Climate model, Precipitation, Drainage divide and Discharge.
Alberto Viglione focuses on Flood myth, Hydrology, Surface runoff, Hydrology and Physical geography. His study in the field of Return period also crosses realms of Magnitude. Alberto Viglione regularly ties together related areas like Spatial variability in his Hydrology studies.
The concepts of his Surface runoff study are interwoven with issues in Storm and Meteorology. He combines subjects such as Precipitation, Snowmelt and Seasonality with his study of Physical geography. Many of his studies on Seasonality apply to Climate change as well.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Flood myth, Political science, Library science, General assembly and Publication process. His research on Flood myth concerns the broader Hydrology. He integrates many fields, such as Political science and engineering, in his works.
His Environmental planning research focuses on Sustainable development and how it connects with Precautionary principle and Human systems engineering. His work deals with themes such as Snowmelt, Quantile and Precipitation, which intersect with Physical geography. The various areas that Alberto Viglione examines in his Flooding study include Climate change, Hydrology and Seasonality.
Alberto Viglione mainly focuses on Flood myth, Physical geography, Surface runoff, Drainage basin and Hydrology. His work in Flood myth covers topics such as Flooding which are related to areas like Seasonality. While the research belongs to areas of Physical geography, Alberto Viglione spends his time largely on the problem of Precipitation, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Climate model.
Alberto Viglione interconnects Data mining and Civil engineering in the investigation of issues within Surface runoff. His study in the field of Catchment scale is also linked to topics like Gumbel distribution. His study looks at the relationship between Hydrology and topics such as Snowmelt, which overlap with Base flow, Snow line, Elevation and Snow cover.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
A compilation of data on European flash floods
Eric Gaume;Valerie Bain;Pietro Bernardara;Olivier Newinger.
Journal of Hydrology (2009)
“Panta Rhei—Everything Flows”: Change in hydrology and society—The IAHS Scientific Decade 2013–2022
A. Montanari;G. Young;H.H.G. Savenije;D.A. Hughes.
Hydrological Sciences Journal-journal Des Sciences Hydrologiques (2013)
Runoff prediction in ungauged basins: Synthesis across processes, places and scales
Günter Blöschl;Murugesu Sivapalan;Thorsten Wagener;Alberto Viglione.
Changing climate shifts timing of European floods
Günter Blöschl;Julia Hall;Juraj Parajka;Rui A. P. Perdigão.
Changing climate both increases and decreases European river floods
Günter Blöschl;Julia Hall;Alberto Viglione;Alberto Viglione;Rui A P Perdigão.
Understanding Flood Regime Changes in Europe: A state of the art assessment
J Hall;B Arheimer;M Borga;R Brazdil;R Brazdil.
Hydrology and Earth System Sciences (2014)
Socio-hydrology: conceptualising human-flood interactions
G. Di Baldassarre;A. Viglione;G. Carr;L. Kuil.
Hydrology and Earth System Sciences (2013)
Debates—Perspectives on socio-hydrology: Capturing feedbacks between physical and social processes
Giuliano Di Baldassarre;Alberto Viglione;Gemma Carr;Linda Kuil.
Water Resources Research (2015)
Twenty-three unsolved problems in hydrology (UPH)–a community perspective
Günter Blöschl;Marc F.P. Bierkens;Antonio Chambel;Christophe Cudennec.
Floods and climate: emerging perspectives for flood risk assessment and management
B. Merz;J. Aerts;K. Arnbjerg-Nielsen;M. Baldi.
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