His scientific interests lie mostly in Hydrology, Remote sensing, Ecology, Floodplain and Environmental resource management. David Gilvear combines subjects such as Sediment and Fishery with his study of Hydrology. In his research on the topic of Remote sensing, Multispectral image, Radiometry, Bedform, Aerial photography and Remote sensing is strongly related with Bathymetry.
The Macrophyte research David Gilvear does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Risk assessment, Bathing water and Human health, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His Floodplain study incorporates themes from Flood myth and Bank erosion. Within one scientific family, David Gilvear focuses on topics pertaining to Flood control under Environmental resource management, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Drainage basin.
David Gilvear mainly investigates Hydrology, Ecology, Floodplain, Environmental resource management and Habitat. His research ties Sediment and Hydrology together. His study on Sediment also encompasses disciplines like
His study in Floodplain is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Land cover, Riparian zone, Return period and Bank erosion. His Environmental resource management study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as River ecosystem, Sustainable management, Wetland and Ecosystem services. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Habitat, narrowing it down to issues related to the Dominance, and often Foraging.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecosystem services, Environmental resource management, Land degradation, Sediment and Drainage basin. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Ecosystem services, Water resources, Water resource management, Sediment transport and Landscape ecology is strongly linked to Biodiversity. In his study, River management, Riparian forest, Riparian zone, River corridor and Water scarcity is strongly linked to Ecosystem, which falls under the umbrella field of Environmental resource management.
His research integrates issues of Environmental planning, Environmental protection and Sustainable land management in his study of Land degradation. David Gilvear interconnects Hydrology, Tributary and Radiometric dating in the investigation of issues within Sediment. His work carried out in the field of Hydrology brings together such families of science as Land cover and Land use, land-use change and forestry.
His primary scientific interests are in Sustainable land management, Land degradation, Business, Agriculture and Livelihood. His Sustainable land management research is within the category of Land use. His work deals with themes such as Soil conservation, Surface runoff, Land management and Environmental planning, which intersect with Land degradation.
Business is intertwined with Economic growth, Economic impact analysis, Government, Social research and Stakeholder engagement in his research. He carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Agriculture and Elaeis guineensis. In his articles, David Gilvear combines various disciplines, including Corporate governance and Stakeholder.
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Quantification of channel bed morphology in gravel-bed rivers using airborne multispectral imagery and aerial photography
Sandra J. Winterbottom;David J. Gilvear.
Regulated Rivers-research & Management (1997)
Mapping intertidal estuarine sediment grain size distributions through airborne remote sensing
Michael P Rainey;Andrew Tyler;David Gilvear;Robert G Bryant.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2003)
James R. Karr and Ellen W. Chu, Restoring Life in Running Waters: Better Biological Monitoring
Water Air and Soil Pollution (1999)
River rehabilitation for the delivery of multiple ecosystem services at the river network scale.
David J Gilvear;Chris J Spray;Roser Casas-Mulet.
Journal of Environmental Management (2013)
The spatial dynamics of vertical migration by Microcystis aeruginosa in a eutrophic shallow lake: A case study using high spatial resolution time-series airborne remote sensing
Peter Hunter;Andrew Tyler;Nigel Willby;David Gilvear.
Limnology and Oceanography (2008)
Fluvial geomorphology and river engineering: future roles utilizing a fluvial hydrosystems framework
David J Gilvear.
Quantifying geomorphic and riparian land cover changes either side of a large flood event using airborne remote sensing: River Tay, Scotland
Robert G Bryant;David J Gilvear.
Analysis of Aerial Photography and Other Remotely Sensed Data
David Gilvear;Robert Bryant.
Character of channel planform change and meander development: Luangwa River, Zambia
David Gilvear;Sandra Winterbottom;Henry Sichingabula.
Earth Surface Processes and Landforms (2000)
Hydrology and the ecological quality of Scottish river ecosystems
D. J. Gilvear;Katherine Heal;A. Stephen.
Science of The Total Environment (2002)
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