Hydrology, Surface runoff, Drainage basin, Sensible heat and Climatology are his primary areas of study. His study in Wetland and Water balance are all subfields of Hydrology. His work carried out in the field of Surface runoff brings together such families of science as Bedrock and Water budget.
His Bedrock research includes elements of Structural basin and Streamflow. Christopher Spence interconnects Climate change, Ecosystem, Biogeochemical cycle and Environmental resource management in the investigation of issues within Drainage basin. His Sensible heat research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Latent heat, Evaporation and Eddy covariance.
His main research concerns Hydrology, Surface runoff, Streamflow, Drainage basin and Hydrology. His Hydrology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Subarctic climate. The study incorporates disciplines such as Soil water and Hydrological modelling in addition to Surface runoff.
His study in Streamflow is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Structural basin, Pluvial, Permafrost, Precipitation and Bedrock. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Precipitation, narrowing it down to issues related to the Climatology, and often Latent heat and Lake-effect snow. His biological study deals with issues like Drainage, which deal with fields such as Trend analysis.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Subarctic climate, Surface runoff, Snow and Watershed. The study of Hydrology is intertwined with the study of Vegetation in a number of ways. The concepts of his Subarctic climate study are interwoven with issues in Diatom, Permafrost and Sedimentary depositional environment.
His studies in Surface runoff integrate themes in fields like Precipitation and Water resource management. His study in the fields of Meltwater under the domain of Snow overlaps with other disciplines such as Observatory. His work focuses on many connections between Streamflow and other disciplines, such as Hydrology, that overlap with his field of interest in Nutrient.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental resource management, Land cover, Hydrology, Physical geography and Precipitation. His Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Watershed, Water security and Sustainable water management. His Land cover research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Arid, Natural resource, Climate change and Wetland.
His Hydrology study is concerned with the field of Hydrology as a whole. His work deals with themes such as Boreal, Fluvial, Multivariate statistics, Evapotranspiration and Surface runoff, which intersect with Physical geography. The various areas that Christopher Spence examines in his Precipitation study include Univariate, Phenology and Normalized Difference Vegetation Index.
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Hydrology of subarctic Canadian shield: soil-filled valleys
Christopher Spence;Ming-ko Woo.
Journal of Hydrology (2003)
Eddy covariance measurements of evaporation from Great Slave Lake, Northwest Territories, Canada
Peter D. Blanken;Wayne R. Rouse;Alistair D. Culf;Chris Spence.
Water Resources Research (2000)
The Role of Northern Lakes in a Regional Energy Balance
Wayne R. Rouse;Claire J. Oswald;Jacqueline Binyamin;Christopher Spence.
Journal of Hydrometeorology (2005)
Modeling lakes and reservoirs in the climate system
M. D. MacKay;P. J. Neale;C. D. Arp;L. N. De Senerpont Domis.
Limnology and Oceanography (2009)
Interannual and Seasonal Variability of the Surface Energy Balance and Temperature of Central Great Slave Lake
Wayne R. Rouse;Claire M. Oswald;Jacqueline Binyamin;Peter D. Blanken.
Journal of Hydrometeorology (2003)
Evaporation from Lake Superior: 1. Physical controls and processes
Peter D. Blanken;Christopher Spence;Newell Hedstrom;John D. Lenters.
Journal of Great Lakes Research (2011)
On the relation between dynamic storage and runoff: A discussion on thresholds, efficiency, and function
Water Resources Research (2007)
A Paradigm Shift in Hydrology: Storage Thresholds Across Scales Influence Catchment Runoff Generation
Geography Compass (2010)
Connectivity and runoff dynamics in heterogeneous basins
R. W. Phillips;C. Spence;J. W. Pomeroy.
Hydrological Processes (2011)
Storage dynamics and streamflow in a catchment with a variable contributing area
C. Spence;X. J. Guan;R. Phillips;N. Hedstrom.
Hydrological Processes (2009)
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