Craig A. Stow spends much of his time researching Ecology, Water quality, Hydrology, Nutrient and Ecological organization. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Structural equation modeling and Identifiability. The Water quality study which covers Water pollution that intersects with Environmental engineering, Pollutant, Water resource management and Probabilistic logic.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Bloom, Algal bloom and Generalized additive model in addition to Hydrology. His work carried out in the field of Nutrient brings together such families of science as Botany, Biomass and Planktothrix, Microcystis, Microcystin. His Ecological organization research includes themes of Ecology, Biosphere, Field and Allometry.
Craig A. Stow mostly deals with Ecology, Hydrology, Water quality, Nutrient and Eutrophication. Craig A. Stow combines subjects such as Fishery and Environmental resource management with his study of Ecology. His work on Watershed as part of general Hydrology study is frequently linked to Phosphorus, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His Water quality research is mostly focused on the topic Total maximum daily load. His Nutrient research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Estuary and Tributary. The various areas that Craig A. Stow examines in his Eutrophication study include Water pollution, Land use and Seasonality.
Craig A. Stow mainly focuses on Ecology, Hydrology, Water quality, Phosphorus and Eutrophication. Craig A. Stow interconnects Field and Environmental resource management in the investigation of issues within Ecology. His Hydrology research incorporates themes from Chlorophyll, Algal bloom, Bayesian hierarchical modeling, Evaporation and Nutrient.
His research investigates the connection with Bayesian hierarchical modeling and areas like Sample which intersect with concerns in Econometrics and Bayesian probability. His study looks at the relationship between Water quality and fields such as Land use, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. Craig A. Stow has researched Bay in several fields, including Estimation theory, Bayesian network and Fishery.
Craig A. Stow mainly investigates Ecology, Water quality, Hydrology, Nutrient and Land use. His work in the fields of Ecological organization and Ecology overlaps with other areas such as Scale and Cross scale. His Water quality study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Global warming, Environmental issue, Water column and Ecosystem services.
His studies in Hydrology integrate themes in fields like Bloom, Bayesian hierarchical modeling and Algal bloom. The Nutrient study combines topics in areas such as Biomass, Botany and Microcystin. His Land use research includes elements of Chlorophyll and Physical geography.
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A Bayesian network of eutrophication models for synthesis, prediction, and uncertainty analysis
Mark E Borsuk;Craig A Stow;Kenneth H Reckhow.
Ecological Modelling (2004)
Skill assessment for coupled biological/physical models of marine systems
Craig A. Stow;Jason Jolliff;Dennis J. McGillicuddy;Scott C. Doney.
Journal of Marine Systems (2009)
Macrosystems ecology: understanding ecological patterns and processes at continental scales
James B. Heffernan;James B. Heffernan;Patricia A. Soranno;Patricia A. Soranno;Michael J. Angilletta;Michael J. Angilletta;Lauren B. Buckley;Lauren B. Buckley.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2014)
The dual role of nitrogen supply in controlling the growth and toxicity of cyanobacterial blooms
Christopher J. Gobler;JoAnn M. Burkholder;Timothy W. Davis;Matthew J. Harke.
Harmful Algae (2016)
On Monte Carlo methods for Bayesian inference
Ecological Modelling (2003)
A Bayesian hierarchical model to predict benthic oxygen demand from organic matter loading in estuaries and coastal zones
Mark E. Borsuk;David Higdon;Craig A. Stow;Kenneth H. Reckhow.
Ecological Modelling (2001)
Patterns in body mass distributions: sifting among alternative hypotheses.
Long-term changes in watershed nutrient inputs and riverine exports in the Neuse River, North Carolina.
Craig A Stow;Mark E Borsuk;Donald W Stanley.
Water Research (2001)
Cross‐scale interactions: quantifying multi‐scaled cause–effect relationships in macrosystems
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2014)
Exploring ecological patterns with structural equation modeling and Bayesian analysis
GB Arhonditsis;CA Stow;LJ Steinberg;MA Kenney.
Ecological Modelling (2006)
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