His primary areas of investigation include Hydrology, Ecology, Riparian zone, Floodplain and Wetland. He studies Hydrology, namely Water table. His study in Water table is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Surface water, Soil organic matter, Environmental chemistry, Biogeochemical cycle and Carbon dioxide.
His study brings together the fields of Botany and Ecology. The concepts of his Riparian zone study are interwoven with issues in Trophic cascade and Beaver. His work deals with themes such as Drainage basin, Alluvium, Riparian forest and Beaver dam, which intersect with Floodplain.
Hydrology, Ecology, Riparian zone, Wetland and Peat are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Soil water and Vegetation as well as Hydrology. The Riparian zone study combines topics in areas such as Willow, Floodplain, Ecosystem and Beaver.
His Floodplain research incorporates themes from Drainage basin, Alluvium, Canyon, Landform and Alluvial plain. The various areas that he examines in his Wetland study include Landscape ecology, Environmental resource management and Water level. His work carried out in the field of Peat brings together such families of science as Swamp, Boreal, Moss and Carex aquatilis.
David J. Cooper mostly deals with Hydrology, Wetland, Peat, Ecology and Riparian zone. His studies in Hydrology integrate themes in fields like Glacier and National park. His Wetland study incorporates themes from Plant community, Vegetation and Water level.
His research in Peat intersects with topics in Soil carbon, Soil carbon stocks, Groundwater, Forestry and Hydrology. Many of his research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Persistence with Persistence, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His research integrates issues of Spatial ecology, Ecosystem, Agronomy and Communication channel in his study of Riparian zone.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Peat, Glacier, Hydrology and Groundwater. His work on STREAMS and Surface runoff as part of general Hydrology research is frequently linked to Desert, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. David J. Cooper studied STREAMS and Riparian zone that intersect with Glacial period.
Ecology covers David J. Cooper research in Peat. The Growing season, Basal area and Climate change research he does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Context and Latitude, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Evapotranspiration, Ecohydrology and Water cycle.
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Riparian vegetation and channel change in response to river regulation : a comparative study of regulated and unregulated streams in the Green River Basin, USA
Regulated Rivers-research & Management (2000)
Beaver dams and overbank floods influence groundwater–surface water interactions of a Rocky Mountain riparian area
Water Resources Research (2006)
Influence of water table levels on CO2 emissions in a Colorado subalpine fen: an in situ microcosm study
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2003)
Factors controlling the establishment of fremont cottonwood seedlings on the upper Green River, USA
Regulated Rivers-research & Management (1999)
Multiple pathways for woody plant establishment on floodplains at local to regional scales
Journal of Ecology (2003)
HYDROLOGIC REGIME AND HERBIVORY STABILIZE AN ALTERNATIVE STATE IN YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK
Ecological Applications (2007)
Effects of long-term water table drawdown on evapotranspiration and vegetation in an arid region phreatophyte community
Journal of Hydrology (2006)
Using stable oxygen isotopes to quantify the water source used for transpiration by native shrubs in the San Luis Valley, Colorado U.S.A.
Plant and Soil (2004)
Beaver assisted river valley formation
River Research and Applications (2011)
Processes Of Tamarix Invasion And Floodplain Development Along The Lower Green River, Utah
Ecological Applications (2006)
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