Barry J. F. Biggs mainly focuses on Ecology, Periphyton, STREAMS, Biomass and Hydrology. His work on Habitat, Nutrient, Benthic zone and Benthic algae as part of general Ecology research is often related to Disturbance, thus linking different fields of science. His Nutrient research includes themes of Flood myth, Chlorophyll and Chlorophyll a.
His Periphyton research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Macrophyte, Abundance, Shear stress, Biota and Community structure. His Biomass study frequently links to related topics such as Diatom. Barry J. F. Biggs works mostly in the field of Hydrology, limiting it down to topics relating to River ecosystem and, in certain cases, Spatial ecology and Geographic information system.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Periphyton, Hydrology, STREAMS and Biomass. His study in Benthic zone, Habitat, Macrophyte, Potamopyrgus antipodarum and Invertebrate falls under the purview of Ecology. Barry J. F. Biggs has researched Periphyton in several fields, including River ecosystem, Ecosystem, Plant community and Chlorophyll a.
His Hydrology research integrates issues from Ecoregion and Substrate. His research integrates issues of Cobble, Soil science, Vegetation and Seasonality in his study of STREAMS. His study in Biomass is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Botany, Algae, Disturbance, Riffle and Species diversity.
His main research concerns Ecology, Habitat, Hydrology, Benthic zone and Didymosphenia geminata. Periphyton, Predation, Potamopyrgus, Algae and Potamopyrgus antipodarum are among the areas of Ecology where Barry J. F. Biggs concentrates his study. His Periphyton study improves the overall literature in Biomass.
His study looks at the relationship between Habitat and fields such as Biota, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. The various areas that Barry J. F. Biggs examines in his Hydrology study include Flow, Ecoregion, Carex and Substrate. His work on Benthos as part of general Benthic zone research is frequently linked to Disturbance, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Barry J. F. Biggs mainly investigates Ecology, Periphyton, Ecosystem, Hydrology and Habitat. His work on Hydrobiidae as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to Spatial variability, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Part of his project on Periphyton includes research on Algae and Biomass.
His research in Hydrology intersects with topics in Benthic zone and Ecoregion. The concepts of his Habitat study are interwoven with issues in Potamopyrgus, Potamopyrgus antipodarum, Predation, Predator and Gastropoda. In his research on the topic of River ecosystem, Invertebrate is strongly related with Trophic level.
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Periphyton biomass dynamics in gravel bed rivers: the relative effects of flows and nutrients
Freshwater Biology (1989)
Eutrophication of streams and rivers: dissolved nutrient-chlorophyll relationships for benthic algae
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (2000)
2 – Patterns in Benthic Algae of Streams
Algal Ecology#R##N#Freshwater Benthic Ecosystems (1996)
The contribution of flood disturbance, catchment geology and land use to the habitat template of periphyton in stream ecosystems
Freshwater Biology (1995)
MULTISCALE RIVER ENVIRONMENT CLASSIFICATION FOR WATER RESOURCES MANAGEMENT
Journal of The American Water Resources Association (2002)
Relationships between benthic biota and hydrological indices in New Zealand streams
Freshwater Biology (1997)
A habitat matrix conceptual model for stream periphyton
Archiv Fur Hydrobiologie (1998)
Linking scales of flow variability to lotic ecosystem structure and function
Barry J. F. Biggs;Vladimir I. Nikora;Ton H. Snelder.
River Research and Applications (2005)
Subsidy and stress responses of stream periphyton to gradients in water velocity as a function of community growth form
Barry J. F. Biggs;Derek G. Goring;Vladimir I. Nikora.
Journal of Phycology (1998)
HYDRAULIC HABITAT OF PLANTS IN STREAMS
Regulated Rivers-research & Management (1996)
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