Document Details

A Comparative Study for Estimating Crop Evapotranspiration in the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta

Josué Medellín–Azuara, Kyaw Tha Paw, Yufang Jin, Jay R. Lund, Jesse Jankowski, Andrew M. Bell, Eric Kent, Jenae Clay, Andy Wong, Nicholas R. Santos, Jessica Badillo, Jean-Jacques Lambert, Megan McAuliffe, David Edgar, Sean Freiberg, Ruolan Gong, Megan Metz, Cayle Little, Bekele Temegsen, Morteza Orang, Richard L. Snyder, Quinn J. Hart, Sara Sarreshteh, Simon Eching, Tariq N. Kadir, Lan Liang, Martha Anderson, Daniel Howes, Forrest Melton, Alberto Guzmán, Lee Johnson, Carolyn Rosevelt, Kirk Post, J. Andrés Morandé, Ricardo Trezza, Andreas Anderson, Joshua Viers, Yang Quan Chen, Rex David Pyles | April 23, 2018
Summary

Consumptive water use by crops, often referred to as evapotranspiration (ET), is frequently the largest component of an agricultural region’s water balance. This study investigates crop consumptive use in the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta (“Delta”) of California using a comparative approach with several prominent methods for estimating crop ET, including estimates based on crop coefficients, water balances, energy balance using remote sensing, and field measurements.

Click here to download full report and links to appendices

Product Description

Consumptive water use by crops, often referred to as evapotranspiration (ET), is frequently the largest component of an agricultural region’s water balance. This study investigates crop consumptive use in the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta (“Delta”) of California using a comparative approach with several prominent methods for estimating crop ET, including estimates based on crop coefficients, water balances, energy balance using remote sensing, and field measurements.

Click here to download full report and links to appendices

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Keywords:

agriculture, agriculture water use and efficiency, modeling, Sacramento–San Joaquin Delta