2023 - Research.com Earth Science in Germany Leader Award
2018 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
2017 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
GSA Honorary Fellow Award, The Geological Society of America
Doerthe Tetzlaff mostly deals with Hydrology, Drainage basin, Surface runoff, Precipitation and Surface water. His research in Hydrology intersects with topics in Soil water and Riparian zone. His research investigates the connection between Drainage basin and topics such as STREAMS that intersect with issues in Climate change.
Many of his research projects under Surface runoff are closely connected to Water storage with Water storage, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. The study incorporates disciplines such as Runoff model, Climatology, Spatial variability, Range and Hydrology in addition to Precipitation. Doerthe Tetzlaff combines subjects such as Water balance, Biogeochemical cycle and Seasonality with his study of Surface water.
Doerthe Tetzlaff mainly focuses on Hydrology, Drainage basin, Surface runoff, Hydrology and Soil water. His Hydrology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Riparian zone and Precipitation. In his research, Water balance is intimately related to Climate change, which falls under the overarching field of Precipitation.
As a member of one scientific family, Doerthe Tetzlaff mostly works in the field of Drainage basin, focusing on STREAMS and, on occasion, Dissolved organic carbon. He interconnects Snow and Atmospheric sciences in the investigation of issues within Surface runoff. Doerthe Tetzlaff focuses mostly in the field of Soil water, narrowing it down to matters related to Vegetation and, in some cases, Evapotranspiration and Water content.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Hydrology, Drainage basin, Soil water, Atmospheric sciences and Groundwater recharge. His work on Groundwater, Surface runoff, Hydrology and Streamflow as part of general Hydrology research is often related to Transpiration, thus linking different fields of science. The various areas that Doerthe Tetzlaff examines in his Surface runoff study include Snow, Surface water and Drainage.
In general Drainage basin study, his work on Agricultural catchment often relates to the realm of Saturation, Drought stress and Mixing, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Soil water research incorporates themes from Isotope analysis and Interception. His biological study deals with issues like Biogeochemical cycle, which deal with fields such as Diel vertical migration and Dissolved organic carbon.
His main research concerns Hydrology, Atmospheric sciences, Soil water, Climate change and European research. Groundwater recharge and Surface runoff are the primary areas of interest in his Hydrology study. In his research, Riparian zone, Groundwater and Precipitation is intimately related to Baseflow, which falls under the overarching field of Surface runoff.
His work in Atmospheric sciences tackles topics such as Drainage basin which are related to areas like Humid tropics, Water use and Soil horizon. Permafrost, Catchment hydrology, Meltwater and Arctic is closely connected to Snowmelt in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Soil water. The concepts of his Climate change study are interwoven with issues in Surface water, Earth science and Land use, land-use change and forestry.
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 decade of Predictions in Ungauged Basins (PUB)—a review
M. Hrachowitz;H. H. G. Savenije;G. Blöschl;J. J. Mcdonnell.
Hydrological Sciences Journal-journal Des Sciences Hydrologiques (2013)
Concepts of hydrological connectivity: Research approaches, pathways and future agendas
L.J. Bracken;J. Wainwright;G.A. Ali;D. Tetzlaff.
Earth-Science Reviews (2013)
How old is streamwater? Open questions in catchment transit time conceptualization, modelling and analysis
J. J. McDonnell;J. J. McDonnell;K. McGuire;P. Aggarwal;K. J. Beven.
Hydrological Processes (2010)
What can flux tracking teach us about water age distribution patterns and their temporal dynamics
Markus Hrachowitz;H. Savenije;H. Savenije;T. A. Bogaard;T. A. Bogaard;D. Tetzlaff.
Hydrology and Earth System Sciences (2013)
How does landscape structure influence catchment transit time across different geomorphic provinces
D. Tetzlaff;J. Seibert;K.J. McGuire;H. Laudon.
Hydrological Processes (2009)
Runoff processes, stream water residence times and controlling landscape characteristics in a mesoscale catchment: An initial evaluation
Christopher Soulsby;Doerthe Tetzlaff;P. Rodgers;S. Dunn.
Journal of Hydrology (2006)
Storage dynamics in hydropedological units control hillslope connectivity, runoff generation, and the evolution of catchment transit time distributions.
Doerthe Tetzlaff;Christian Birkel;Jonathan James Dick;Josie Geris.
Water Resources Research (2014)
Connectivity between landscapes and riverscapes—a unifying theme in integrating hydrology and ecology in catchment science?
D. Tetzlaff;C. Soulsby;P. J. Bacon;A. F. Youngson.
Hydrological Processes (2007)
Conceptualization of runoff processes using a geographical information system and tracers in a nested mesoscale catchment
Doerthe Tetzlaff;Christopher Soulsby;S. Waldron;I. A. Malcolm.
Hydrological Processes (2007)
Potential effects of climate change on streambed scour and risks to salmonid survival in snow-dominated mountain basins
Jaime R. Goode;Jaime R. Goode;John M. Buffington;Daniele Tonina;Daniel J. Isaak.
Hydrological Processes (2013)
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