river forecast

river forecast

[′riv·ər ‚fȯr‚kast]
(hydrology)
A forecast of the expected stage or discharge at a specified time, or of the total volume of flow within a specified time interval, at one or more points along a stream.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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According to the National Weather Service river forecast prediction website, Des Plaines River levels are expected to crest today about 2 inches over flood stage in Des Plaines, but about 18 inches below the point of minor flood damage.
Across southeastern Texas, 51 river gauges were showing major flooding, and 41 had reached moderate to minor status, according to the West Gulf River Forecast Center in Fort Worth, Texas.
In this week's edition of the Trib+Water newsletter: An El Paso Water Utilities purchase of a ranch stirs concerns about water exports, algae blooms hint at systems out of balance across the globe and an interview with Greg Story of the National Weather Service West Gulf River Forecast Center.
In Texas, where torrential rains led to flooding last week that killed at least 16 people, the waters were expected to recede as the weather dries out, said Mark Null, hydrologist-in-charge of the National Weather Service's West Gulf River Forecast Center. 
Simpson, a meteorologist in the Taunton office of the National Weather Service, and Norman Bingham-Maas, a senior hydrologist for the Northeast River Forecast Center in Taunton, were walking in the woods.
Both the Klamath River forecast and the Oregon Coast coho forecasts are four times higher than average, and the highest predictions since 1985.
The NWS river forecast system-catchment model, In: Computer Models of Watershed Hydrology, Singh, V.P., (Ed.), 311-366, Water Resources Publications, ISBN 0-918334-91-8 Highlands ranch, Colorado, U.S.A.
Nearly 1,000 NWS Southern Region field employees work in 32 regional forecast offices, four river forecast centers, seven Center Weather Service Units, the Spaceflight Meteorology Group, the FAA Academy, weather service offices and regional headquarters.
According to the Northwest River Forecast Center in Portland, Oregon, the volume of run-off water from snow flowing down the Columbia River this summer will drop to 53% of normal, a level last seen in the late 1970s.
(1.) West Gulf Coast River Forecast Center, National Weather Service.