Christiane Zarfl mainly focuses on Environmental resource management, Global change, Ecology, Hydropower and Business. The Environmental resource management study combines topics in areas such as Fragmentation, Water Movements and Ecosystem. Christiane Zarfl combines subjects such as Channel, Streamflow and Global strategy with her study of Global change.
Her work on Biota, Microplastics, Pollution and Pollutant as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Organism, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Christiane Zarfl has included themes like Hydroelectricity, Sustainability and Greenhouse gas in her Hydropower study. Combining a variety of fields, including Business, Renewable energy, Boom, Environmental planning and Amazon rainforest, are what the author presents in her essays.
Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Hydropower, Pollutant and Water quality are her primary areas of study. Her Microplastics and Organic chemicals study, which is part of a larger body of work in Environmental chemistry, is frequently linked to Sorption and Identification, bridging the gap between disciplines. In the field of Ecology, her study on Threatened species, Habitat and Biota overlaps with subjects such as Megafauna and Organism.
Borrowing concepts from Business, she weaves in ideas under Hydropower. In her papers, Christiane Zarfl integrates diverse fields, such as Business and Sustainability. Christiane Zarfl usually deals with Greenhouse gas and limits it to topics linked to Boom and Environmental resource management.
Her main research concerns Environmental chemistry, Water quality, Drainage basin, Hydropower and Political science. Christiane Zarfl has researched Environmental chemistry in several fields, including Baseflow, Inorganic nitrogen and Eutrophication. Her Water quality research incorporates elements of Suspended solids, Aquatic ecosystem, Total organic carbon and Sewage treatment.
The concepts of her Aquatic ecosystem study are interwoven with issues in Channel, Soil science and Pollutant. Her Drainage basin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Karst, Resource and Groundwater. Christiane Zarfl integrates Hydropower with Economic indicator in her study.
Christiane Zarfl mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Hydropower, Environmental resource management, Downgrade and Biodiversity. Her work carried out in the field of Environmental chemistry brings together such families of science as Toxicokinetics and Ecotoxicity. Her study in Hydropower is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Water resource management, Biogeochemical cycle, Sedimentation, Greenhouse gas and Nutrient cycle.
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A global boom in hydropower dam construction
Christiane Zarfl;Christiane Zarfl;Alexander E Lumsdon;Alexander E Lumsdon;JÃ¼rgen Berlekamp;Laura Tydecks.
Aquatic Sciences (2015)
Balancing hydropower and biodiversity in the Amazon, Congo, and Mekong
K. O Winemiller;P. B McIntyre;L Castello;E Fluet-Chouinard.
Microplastics as an emerging threat to terrestrial ecosystems
Anderson Abel de Souza Machado;Anderson Abel de Souza Machado;Werner Kloas;Werner Kloas;Christiane Zarfl;Stefan Hempel.
Global Change Biology (2018)
Mapping the world’s free-flowing rivers
G. Grill;B. Lehner;M. Thieme;B. Geenen.
An index-based framework for assessing patterns and trends in river fragmentation and flow regulation by global dams at multiple scales
Günther Grill;Bernhard Lehner;Alexander E. Lumsdon;Alexander E. Lumsdon;Graham K. MacDonald.
Environmental Research Letters (2015)
Short-term exposure with high concentrations of pristine microplastic particles leads to immobilisation of Daphnia magna.
Saskia Rehse;Saskia Rehse;Werner Kloas;Christiane Zarfl.
Are marine plastic particles transport vectors for organic pollutants to the Arctic
Christiane Zarfl;Michael Matthies.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2010)
Metal fate and effects in estuaries: A review and conceptual model for better understanding of toxicity
Anderson Abel de Souza Machado;Anderson Abel de Souza Machado;Anderson Abel de Souza Machado;Kate Spencer;Werner Kloas;Marco Toffolon.
Science of The Total Environment (2016)
River dam impacts on biogeochemical cycling
Taylor Maavara;Qiuwen Chen;Kimberly Van Meter;Lee E. Brown.
Nature Reviews Earth & Environment (2020)
Sorption of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) to low and high density polyethylene (PE)
Elke Fries;Christiane Zarfl;Christiane Zarfl.
Environmental Science and Pollution Research (2012)
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