Brian L. Howes spends much of his time researching Ecology, Denitrification, Salt marsh, Anoxic waters and Nutrient. His work on Contamination and Recreation as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Economic impact analysis and Transport pathways, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His study in Denitrification is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Environmental engineering and Nitrification.
His Salt marsh research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Spartina alterniflora, Marsh and Organic matter. As part of the same scientific family, Brian L. Howes usually focuses on Anoxic waters, concentrating on Groundwater and intersecting with Isotope analysis, Watershed and Phytoplankton. His Eutrophication study, which is part of a larger body of work in Nutrient, is frequently linked to Phosphorus, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His main research concerns Ecology, Environmental chemistry, Hydrology, Salt marsh and Oceanography. In general Environmental chemistry, his work in Anoxic waters is often linked to Atmosphere linking many areas of study. His study looks at the relationship between Anoxic waters and topics such as Groundwater, which overlap with Watershed.
Brian L. Howes interconnects Dissolved organic carbon and Effluent in the investigation of issues within Hydrology. His Salt marsh study combines topics in areas such as Spartina alterniflora, Marsh and Organic matter. His work deals with themes such as Biomass, Spartina, Biogeochemical cycle and Botany, which intersect with Spartina alterniflora.
His primary areas of investigation include Eutrophication, Ecology, Estuary, Nutrient and Water quality. His research in Eutrophication focuses on subjects like Growing season, which are connected to Zostera marina and Habitat. His studies in Water column, Wetland and Benthic zone are all subfields of Ecology research.
The concepts of his Nutrient study are interwoven with issues in Denitrification, Organic matter, Salt marsh and Marsh. His research in Organic matter intersects with topics in Nutrient cycle and Environmental chemistry, Biogeochemistry. In his research on the topic of Water quality, Dissolved organic carbon, Chlorophyll a and Salinity is strongly related with Bay.
Brian L. Howes mainly investigates Nutrient, Eutrophication, Marsh, Salt marsh and Denitrification. His Eutrophication study deals with the bigger picture of Ecology. His research in Ecology is mostly concerned with Organic matter.
His Habitat destruction research includes themes of Sea level and Wetland. The various areas that Brian L. Howes examines in his Interception study include Nitrogen cycle and Agronomy, Growing season. The study incorporates disciplines such as Nutrient cycle and Environmental chemistry, Biogeochemistry in addition to Benthic zone.
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Transport of groundwater-borne nutrients from watersheds and their effects on coastal waters
Ivan Valiela;Joseph Costa;Kenneth Foreman;John M. Teal.
Denitrification in nitrate-contaminated groundwater: Occurrence in steep vertical geochemical gradients
Richard L Smith;Brian L Howes;John H Duff.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1991)
Factors controlling the growth form of Spartina alterniflora: feedbacks between above-ground production, sediment oxidation, nitrogen and salinity
B. L. Howes;J. W. H. Dacey;D. D. Goehringer.
Journal of Ecology (1986)
Coliform Contamination of a Coastal Embayment: Sources and Transport Pathways
Peter K. Weiskel;Brian L. Howes;George R. Heufelder.
Environmental Science & Technology (1996)
Henry's law constants for dimethylsulfide in freshwater and seawater
John W. H. Dacey;Stuart G. Wakeham;Brian L. Howes.
Geophysical Research Letters (1984)
Salt marshes and eutrophication: An unsustainable outcome
R. Eugene Turner;Brian L. Howes;John M. Teal;Charles S. Milan.
Limnology and Oceanography (2009)
Nitrogen transport and transformations in a shallow aquifer receiving wastewater discharge: A mass balance approach
Leslie A. DeSimone;Brian L. Howes.
Water Resources Research (1998)
Annual carbon mineralization and belowground production of Spartina alterniflora in a New England salt marsh
Brian L. Howes;John W. H. Dacey;John M. Teal.
Differential transport of sewage-derived nitrogen and phosphorus through a coastal watershed
Peter K. Weiskel;Brian L. Howes.
Environmental Science & Technology (1992)
Long-term 15N-nitrogen retention in the vegetated sediments of a New England salt marsh
David S. White;Brian L. Howes.
Limnology and Oceanography (1994)
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