Analysis of hydrological oriented time series.
This package is designed to simplify the collection and analysis of hydrology data. Use HydroPy in a Jupyter notebook and save your analysis so that you can recreate your procedures and share them with others.
Hydropy uses the power of Numpy and Pandas to quickly process large datasets. Matplotlib and Seaborn are built-in to Hydropy, allowing you to create publication-ready diagrams quickly and easily.
Try Hydropy in a notebook: hydropy_tutorial.ipynb
# Recession periods in June 2011: myflowserie.get_year('2011').get_month("Jun").get_recess()
# Peak values above 90th percentile for station LS06_347 in july 2010: myflowserie['LS06_347'].get_year('2010').get_month("Jul").get_highpeaks(150, above_percentile=0.9)
# Select 3 storms out of the series storms = myflowserie.derive_storms(raindata['P06_014'], 'LS06_347', number_of_storms=3, drywindow=96, makeplot=True)
A more extended tutorial/introduction is provided in a ipython notebook: hydropy_tutorial.ipynb
We acknowledge the Flemish Environmental Agency (VMM) for the data used in the tutorial. It can be downloaded from http://www.waterinfo.be/.
To install this, git clone the repo and then install it by:
python setup.py install
Inspiration or possible useful extensions:
The slides version of the notebook was made with nbconvert (using reveal.js), by following command:
ipython nbconvert hydropy_tutorial.ipynb --to=slides --post=serve --reveal-prefix=reveal.js --config slides_config.py
Copyright (c) 2015-2017 Stijn Van Hoey, Martin Roberge, and Contributors
Martin Roberge firstname.lastname@example.org