Her main research concerns Ecology, Arctic, Trophic level, Nutrient and Tundra. Anne E. Hershey connects Ecology with Phosphorus in her research. Her Arctic research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Permafrost, Global warming, Climate change, Effects of global warming and Sculpin.
Her work carried out in the field of Trophic level brings together such families of science as Biomass, Fishery and Trout. Her Nutrient research includes elements of Organic matter and STREAMS. Her Tundra research integrates issues from River ecosystem, Food web, Productivity and Photosynthesis.
Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Arctic, Nutrient, Benthic zone and STREAMS. Her work on Ecology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Trout. Her Arctic research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Benthos, Sediment, Baetis and Methane.
Her Nutrient research includes themes of Organic matter, Productivity, Hydrology, Ecosystem and Chlorophyll a. Anne E. Hershey has researched Benthic zone in several fields, including Population density and Pelagic zone. Her study looks at the relationship between STREAMS and fields such as Riparian zone, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Methane, Arctic and Sediment are her primary areas of study. Her studies in Ecology integrate themes in fields like Disturbance and Environmental resource management. Her Methane study deals with Hypolimnion intersecting with Chironomini.
Anne E. Hershey has included themes like Organic matter, Nutrient, Affect and Community structure in her Arctic study. Her Nutrient study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Watershed and Satellite imagery. Her Sediment research focuses on subjects like Hydrology, which are linked to Pollution.
Anne E. Hershey mainly focuses on Environmental chemistry, Methane, Methanogenesis, Arctic and Sediment. Her Environmental chemistry study which covers Hypolimnion that intersects with Anoxic waters, Chironomini and Productivity. Ecology covers Anne E. Hershey research in Methanogenesis.
In the subject of general Ecology, her work in Decomposition is often linked to Hydrogen, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Her study in Arctic is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Organic matter and Permafrost. Her Organic matter research incorporates themes from Oceanography, Aquatic ecosystem, Biogeochemistry and Food web, Ecosystem.
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Control of nitrogen export from watersheds by headwater streams
Bruce J. Peterson;Wilfred M. Wollheim;Patrick J. Mulholland;Jackson R. Webster.
EFFECTS OF CLIMATE CHANGE ON THE FRESHWATERS OF ARCTIC AND SUBARCTIC NORTH AMERICA
Wayne R. Rouse;Marianne S. V. Douglas;Robert E. Hecky;Anne E. Hershey.
Hydrological Processes (1997)
BIOLOGICAL RESPONSES OF A TUNDRA RIVER TO FERTILIZATION
Bruce J. Peterson;Linda Deegan;John Helfrich;John E. Hobbie.
Stable Isotopes Resolve the Drift Paradox for Baetis Mayflies in an Arctic River
Anne E. Hershey;John Pastor;Bruce J. Peterson;George W. Kling.
N uptake as a function of concentration in streams
Walter K. Dodds;Amanda J. Lopez;William B. Bowden;Stan Gregory.
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (2002)
Transformation of a tundra river from heterotrophy to autotrophy by addition of phosphorus.
Bruce J. Peterson;John E. Hobbie;Anne E. Hershey;Maurice A. Lock.
Long‐term responses of the kuparuk river ecosystem to phosphorus fertilization
K. Slavik;B. J. Peterson;L. A. Deegan;W. B. Bowden.
Influence of stream size on ammonium and suspended particulate nitrogen processing
Wilfred M. Wollheim;Bruce J. Peterson;Linda A. Deegan;John E. Hobbie.
Limnology and Oceanography (2001)
Impact of global change on the biogeochemistry and ecology of an Arctic freshwater system
John E. Hobbie;Bruce J. Peterson;Neil Bettez;Linda Deegan.
Polar Research (1999)
Effects of Predatory Sculpin on the Chironomid Communities in an Arctic Lake
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