Brian Finlayson mostly deals with Hydrology, Water quality, Streamflow, Surface runoff and Hydrology. His Hydrology study which covers Turbidity that intersects with Total suspended solids. His Water quality study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Environmental chemistry, Natural water and Analytical chemistry.
His Streamflow research integrates issues from Catchment area, Vegetation type, Cluster analysis, Subdivision and Extrapolation. His studies deal with areas such as Weir and Field as well as Hydrology. His Drainage basin research incorporates elements of Precipitation, Trend analysis and Water resources.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Drainage basin, Water resources, China and Surface runoff. His Hydrology research focuses on Sediment and how it relates to Erosion. His Drainage basin study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Water quality, Flood myth and Tributary.
His Water resources research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Environmental resource management and Water resource management. As part of his studies on Surface runoff, he often connects relevant subjects like Precipitation. His Precipitation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Arid, Climatology and Evapotranspiration.
His primary scientific interests are in Water resource management, Climate change, Urban water demand, Water resources and Environmental studies. Water resource management is closely attributed to Yangtze river in his work. His Climate change research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Population growth, Economic history and Economy.
His Water resources study combines topics in areas such as Economic system and Cumulative effects. The Environmental studies study which covers China that intersects with Water supply, Scale and Interbasin transfer. The study incorporates disciplines such as Resource and Architecture in addition to Water supply.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Hydrology, China, Biota, Environmentalism and Commodity. Brian Finlayson studies Hydrology, namely Three gorges. Brian Finlayson combines subjects such as Overexploitation, Sustainability and Water supply with his study of China.
He focuses mostly in the field of Biota, narrowing it down to matters related to Range and, in some cases, Vegetation. Other disciplines of study, such as Corporate governance, Commons, Contradiction, Water trading and Water resources, are mixed together with his Environmentalism studies. Brian Finlayson brings together Commodity and Economic system to produce work in his papers.
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Updated world map of the Köppen-Geiger climate classification
M. C. Peel;B. L. Finlayson;T. A. McMahon.
Hydrology and Earth System Sciences (2007)
Stream Hydrology: An Introduction for Ecologists
Nancy D. Gordon;Thomas A. McMahon;Brian L. Finlayson.
Development and testing of an Index of Stream Condition for waterway management in Australia
Anthony R. Ladson;Lindsay J. White;Jane A. Doolan;Brian L. Finlayson.
Freshwater Biology (1999)
Rural industries and water pollution in China.
The impact of land use change on catchment hydrology in large catchments: The Comet River, Central Queensland, Australia
L. Siriwardena;B.L. Finlayson;T.A. McMahon.
Journal of Hydrology (2006)
Residential Water Use: Predicting and Reducing Consumption1
Campbell K. Aitken;Thomas A. Mcmahon;Alexander J. Wearing;Brian L. Finlayson.
Journal of Applied Social Psychology (1994)
Global Runoff: Continental Comparisons of Annual Flows and Peak Discharges
T. A. McMahon;B. L. Finlayson;A. T. Haines;R. Srikanthan.
Australia v the world: a comparative analysis of streamflow characteristics
BL Finlayson;TA McMahon.
Fluvial geomorphology of Australia (1988)
A global classification of river regimes
A.T. Haines;B.L. Finlayson;T.A. McMahon.
Applied Geography (1988)
Droughts and anti‐droughts: the low flow hydrology of Australian rivers
T. A. McMahon;B. L. Finlayson.
Freshwater Biology (2003)
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