1993 - William S. Cooper Award, The Ecological Society of America Riparian vegetation recovery patterns following stream channelization: a geomorphic perspective. Ecology 73:1209–1226.
His primary areas of investigation include Hydrology, Fluvial, Floodplain, Riparian zone and Sediment. Hydrology connects with themes related to Sedimentary depositional environment in his study. His Fluvial research incorporates elements of Flood myth, Erosion and Landform.
His study looks at the intersection of Landform and topics like Fluvial landforms of streams with Physical geography, Streamflow, Detrended correspondence analysis and Transect. The Riparian zone study combines topics in areas such as Aggradation and Vegetation. His work in Sediment addresses issues such as Coastal plain, which are connected to fields such as Levee and Nutrient.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Hydrology, Floodplain, Sediment, Fluvial and Wetland. His Hydrology research incorporates themes from Deposition and Riparian zone. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Riparian zone, narrowing it down to issues related to the Aggradation, and often STREAMS.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Backswamp, Drainage basin, Flood control, Channel and Levee in addition to Floodplain. The concepts of his Sediment study are interwoven with issues in Coastal plain, Watershed and Nutrient. His Fluvial study combines topics in areas such as Vegetation, Landform and Disturbance.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Hydrology, Floodplain, Sediment, Flood myth and Nutrient. His work carried out in the field of Hydrology brings together such families of science as Deposition, Landform and Riparian zone. His Riparian zone research includes elements of Fluvial landforms of streams, Fluvial and Earth science.
His Floodplain research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sediment trapping, Soil water, Structural basin and Flood control. He studied Sediment and Watershed that intersect with Oceanography and Freshwater wetlands. His Nutrient study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sedimentation, Land use, land-use change and forestry and Wetland.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Deposition, Floodplain, Erosion and Sediment. Cliff R. Hupp combines topics linked to Estuary with his work on Hydrology. His Floodplain study incorporates themes from Structural basin, Streamflow, Surface runoff and Sediment trapping.
Cliff R. Hupp has included themes like Channel, Flood myth, Sedimentary budget and Bank in his Erosion study. His studies deal with areas such as Stream restoration, Riparian zone and Tributary as well as Bank. His Sediment research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Storm, Nutrient, Salt marsh and Wetland.
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Riparian vegetation and fluvial geomorphic processes
Cliff R. Hupp;W.R. Osterkamp.
Hydrological and geomorphological impacts on riparian plant communities
Jacob Bendix;Cliff R. Hupp.
Hydrological Processes (2000)
Bottomland Vegetation Distribution along Passage Creek, Virginia, in Relation to Fluvial Landforms
Cliff R. Hupp;W. R. Osterkamp.
Riparian vegetation recovery patterns following stream channelization: a geomorphic perspective
Cliff R. Hupp.
Hydrology, geomorphology and vegetation of Coastal Plain rivers in the south-eastern USA.
Cliff R. Hupp.
Hydrological Processes (2000)
CARBON, NITROGEN, AND PHOSPHORUS ACCUMULATION IN FLOODPLAINS OF ATLANTIC COASTAL PLAIN RIVERS, USA
Gregory B. Noe;Cliff R. Hupp.
Ecological Applications (2005)
Fluvial processes and vegetation — Glimpses of the past, the present, and perhaps the future
Waite R. Osterkamp;Cliff R. Hupp.
Geomorphic and vegetative characteristics along three northern Virginia streams
W. R. Osterkamp;C. R. Hupp.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1984)
Bank accretion and the development of vegetated depositional surfaces along modified alluvial channels
Cliff R. Hupp;Andrew Simon.
Temporal and spatial patterns of wetland sedimentation, West Tennessee
Cliff R Hupp;David E Bazemore.
Journal of Hydrology (1993)
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