Evapotranspiration, Hydrology, North American Monsoon, Eddy covariance and Remote sensing are his primary areas of study. His work on Watershed as part of his general Hydrology study is frequently connected to Woodland, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His North American Monsoon research incorporates elements of Drainage basin and Ecohydrology.
In his study, Latent heat, Semi-arid climate and Energy balance is inextricably linked to Water content, which falls within the broad field of Remote sensing. He studied Ecosystem respiration and Carbon sink that intersect with Atmospheric sciences. His Monsoon study is concerned with Climatology in general.
Christopher J. Watts mostly deals with Atmospheric sciences, Hydrology, Evapotranspiration, North American Monsoon and Remote sensing. His work in the fields of Atmospheric sciences, such as Sensible heat, overlaps with other areas such as Dust devil. His research integrates issues of Remote sensing and Growing season in his study of Hydrology.
His study in Evapotranspiration is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Eddy covariance, Normalized Difference Vegetation Index and Irrigation, Irrigation scheduling. His research investigates the connection between North American Monsoon and topics such as Ecohydrology that intersect with issues in Shrubland. His work on Radiometer as part of general Remote sensing research is frequently linked to Cloud cover, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His primary areas of study are Evapotranspiration, Eddy covariance, Hydrology, Ecohydrology and Atmospheric sciences. Christopher J. Watts has researched Evapotranspiration in several fields, including Irrigation, Climate pattern, Physical geography, Water content and Arid ecosystems. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including North American Monsoon and Growing season.
North American Monsoon is a subfield of Climatology that Christopher J. Watts tackles. His Ecohydrology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Shrubland and Precipitation. His work in Atmospheric sciences addresses subjects such as Ecosystem respiration, which are connected to disciplines such as Carbon sink, Co2 exchange and Sink.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Evapotranspiration, Eddy covariance, Hydrology, Water content and North American Monsoon. His work deals with themes such as Energy balance and Crop yield, which intersect with Evapotranspiration. His Eddy covariance research integrates issues from Atmospheric sciences and Growing season.
His Hydrology research incorporates themes from Latent heat, Remote sensing and Semi-arid climate. The Water content study combines topics in areas such as Water-use efficiency, Irrigation, Sowing, Leaf area index and Water balance. His North American Monsoon study contributes to a more complete understanding of Climatology.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Interannual and seasonal variation in fluxes of water and carbon dioxide from a riparian woodland ecosystem
Russell L. Scott;Eric A. Edwards;W.James Shuttleworth;Travis E. Huxman.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2004)
A LANDSCAPE APPROACH FOR DETECTING AND EVALUATING CHANGE IN A SEMI-ARID ENVIRONMENT
William G. Kepner;Christopher J. Watts;Curtis M. Edmonds;John K. Maingi.
Environmental Monitoring and Assessment (2000)
MATADOR 2002: A pilot field experiment on convective plumes and dust devils
Nilton O. Renno;Vincent J. Abreu;Jacquelin Koch;Peter H. Smith.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2004)
Observed relation between evapotranspiration and soil moisture in the North American monsoon region
Enrique R. Vivoni;Hernan A. Moreno;Giuseppe Mascaro;Julio C. Rodriguez.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
Derivation of an Effective Height for Scintillometers: La Poza Experiment in Northwest Mexico
O.K. Hartogensis;C.J. Watts;J.C. Rodriguez;H.A.R. de Bruin.
Journal of Hydrometeorology (2003)
Seasonal and interannual relations between precipitation, surface soil moisture and vegetation dynamics in the North American monsoon region
Luis A. Méndez-Barroso;Enrique R. Vivoni;Enrique R. Vivoni;Enrique R. Vivoni;Christopher J. Watts;Julio C. Rodríguez.
Journal of Hydrology (2009)
The understory and overstory partitioning of energy and water fluxes in an open canopy, semiarid woodland
Russell L. Scott;Christopher Watts;Jaime Garatuza Payan;Eric Edwards.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2003)
CO2 exchange and evapotranspiration across dryland ecosystems of southwestern North America.
Joel A. Biederman;Russell L. Scott;Tom W. Bell;David R. Bowling.
Global Change Biology (2017)
Comparison of ground-based and remotely-sensed surface soil moisture estimates over complex terrain during SMEX04
Enrique R. Vivoni;Mekonnen Gebremichael;Christopher J. Watts;Rajat Bindlish.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2008)
Estimation of heat and momentum fluxes over complex terrain using a large aperture scintillometer
A Chehbouni;C Watts;J.-P Lagouarde;Y.H Kerr.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2000)
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