Andreas Lorke mostly deals with Hydrology, Turbulence, Stratification, Boundary layer and Oceanography. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sediment, Water column and Methane. His Turbulence research integrates issues from Flow and Greenhouse gas.
His Stratification study combines topics in areas such as Limnic eruption, Volcano and Convective mixing. His Boundary layer study results in a more complete grasp of Mechanics. Andreas Lorke focuses mostly in the field of Oceanography, narrowing it down to topics relating to Phytoplankton and, in certain cases, Plankton, Bloom and Biomass.
His primary scientific interests are in Hydrology, Atmospheric sciences, Turbulence, Eddy covariance and Flume. His Hydrology research includes elements of Benthic boundary layer, Sediment, Water column and Hydropower. His Sediment research incorporates themes from Soil science, Pore water pressure and Methane.
His Atmospheric sciences study incorporates themes from Thermocline, Atmosphere, Greenhouse gas and Zooplankton. His study explores the link between Turbulence and topics such as Boundary layer that cross with problems in Convection. While the research belongs to areas of Mechanics, Andreas Lorke spends his time largely on the problem of Dissipation, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Internal wave.
His main research concerns Atmospheric sciences, Greenhouse gas, Hydrology, Methane and Environmental chemistry. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Atmosphere, Boreal, Eddy covariance, Biogeochemical cycle and Q10. Many of his studies on Hydrology involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Hydropower.
His work in Methane addresses subjects such as Sediment, which are connected to disciplines such as Pore water pressure, Bubble and Gravity. The Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Light intensity, Nitrous oxide and Water column. Borrowing concepts from Turbulence, Andreas Lorke weaves in ideas under Variable.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Greenhouse gas, Sediment, Atmospheric sciences, Mineralogy and Coring. His work on Atmospheric methane as part of general Greenhouse gas study is frequently linked to Spatial variability, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. The concepts of his Atmospheric sciences study are interwoven with issues in Eddy diffusion, Biogeochemical cycle and Numerical weather prediction.
His work deals with themes such as Particle tracking velocimetry, Mesocosm, Flow velocity and Nucleation, which intersect with Mineralogy. His Characterization study frequently involves adjacent topics like Methane. In his study, Wind speed is inextricably linked to Thermal, which falls within the broad field of Methane.
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SMALL-SCALE HYDRODYNAMICS IN LAKES
Alfred Wüest;Andreas Lorke.
Annual Review of Fluid Mechanics (2003)
Sediment trapping by dams creates methane emission hot spots.
Andreas Maeck;Tonya DelSontro;Daniel Frank Mcginnis;Helmut Fischer.
Environmental Science & Technology (2013)
Mixotrophs combine resource use to outcompete specialists: Implications for aquatic food webs
Jörg Tittel;Vera Bissinger;Barbara Zippel;Ursula Gaedke.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Earlier onset of the spring phytoplankton bloom in lakes of the temperate zone in a warmer climate
Frank Peeters;Dietmar Straile;Andreas Lorke;David M. Livingstone.
Global Change Biology (2007)
Breathing sediments: The control of diffusive transport across the sediment-water interface by periodic boundary-layer turbulence
Andreas Lorke;Beat Müller;Martin Maerki;Alfred Wüest.
Limnology and Oceanography (2003)
Temporal scales of water-level fluctuations in lakes and their ecological implications
Hilmar Hofmann;Andreas Lorke;Frank Peeters.
Interaction between a bubble plume and the near field in a stratified lake
Daniel Frank Mcginnis;A. Lorke;A. Wüest;A. Stöckli.
Water Resources Research (2004)
Technical note: drifting versus anchored flux chambers for measuring greenhouse gas emissions from running waters
Andreas Lorke;Pascal Bodmer;Pascal Bodmer;Christian Noss;Zeyad Alshboul.
Tube-dwelling invertebrates: tiny ecosystem engineers have large effects in lake ecosystems
Franz Hölker;Michael J. Vanni;Jan J. Kuiper;Christof Meile.
Ecological Monographs (2015)
Turbulent mixing and phytoplankton spring bloom development in a deep lake
Frank Peeters;Dietmar Straile;Andreas Lorke;Dieter Ollinger.
Limnology and Oceanography (2007)
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