The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Hydrology, Streamflow, Precipitation, STREAMS and Surface runoff. David M. Wolock interconnects Bedrock, Structural basin, Principal component analysis and Geographic information system in the investigation of issues within Hydrology. His studies deal with areas such as Watershed and Digital elevation model as well as Streamflow.
His Precipitation research incorporates elements of Water balance, Climatology and Evapotranspiration. His Climatology research includes themes of Climate change and Water cycle. His research in Surface runoff intersects with topics in Soil water, Water table and Geomorphology.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Streamflow, Precipitation, Climatology and Surface runoff. His research related to Drainage basin, Watershed, Water year, Hydrology and STREAMS might be considered part of Hydrology. David M. Wolock has researched Streamflow in several fields, including Current, Natural flow, Biological integrity and Scale.
David M. Wolock combines subjects such as Climate change, Atmospheric sciences, Snow, Water balance and Evapotranspiration with his study of Precipitation. His study on Northern Hemisphere and Cold wave is often connected to Period as part of broader study in Climatology. The concepts of his Surface runoff study are interwoven with issues in Conus, Surface water, Grid cell, Infiltration and Water cycle.
David M. Wolock mainly focuses on Hydrology, Streamflow, Drainage basin, Hydrology and Water balance. Water year and STREAMS are among the areas of Hydrology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His Streamflow research focuses on Surface-water hydrology and how it connects with Watershed and Chesapeake bay.
His work deals with themes such as Structural basin, Resource, Land use and Water resources, which intersect with Drainage basin. The various areas that David M. Wolock examines in his Water balance study include Climate change and Water resource management. As part of one scientific family, David M. Wolock deals mainly with the area of Climate change, narrowing it down to issues related to the Snow, and often Surface runoff.
His main research concerns Hydrology, Surface runoff, Precipitation, Surface-water hydrology and Streamflow. His Hydrology study focuses mostly on STREAMS and Drainage basin. The study incorporates disciplines such as Global warming, Climate change, Snow, Water balance and Physical geography in addition to Surface runoff.
His Precipitation research incorporates themes from Water cycle, Evapotranspiration, Surface water and Temporal scales. His Surface-water hydrology research integrates issues from Chesapeake bay and Watershed.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Pesticides in the Nation's Streams and Ground Water, 1992-2001
Robert J. Gilliom;Jack E. Barbash;Charles G. Crawford;Pixie A. Hamilton.
Effects of digital elevation model map scale and data resolution on a topography‐based watershed model
David M. Wolock;Curtis V. Price.
Water Resources Research (1994)
A step increase in streamflow in the conterminous United States
Gregory J. McCabe;David M. Wolock.
Geophysical Research Letters (2002)
Comparison of Single and Multiple Flow Direction Algorithms for Computing Topographic Parameters in TOPMODEL
David M. Wolock;Gregory J. McCabe.
Water Resources Research (1995)
Monitoring and Understanding Changes in Heat Waves, Cold Waves, Floods, and Droughts in the United States: State of Knowledge
Thomas C. Peterson;Richard R. Heim;Robert Hirsch;Dale P. Kaiser.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2013)
Alteration of streamflow magnitudes and potential ecological consequences: a multiregional assessment
Daren M Carlisle;David M Wolock;Michael R Meador.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2011)
Delineation and evaluation of hydrologic-landscape regions in the United States using geographic information system tools and multivariate statistical analyses.
David M. Wolock;Thomas C. Winter;Gerard McMahon.
Environmental Management (2004)
Simulation of precipitation by weather type analysis
Lauren E. Hay;Gregory J. McCabe;David M. Wolock;Mark A. Ayers.
Water Resources Research (1991)
GAGES: A stream gage database for evaluating natural and altered flow conditions in the conterminous United States
James A. Falcone;Daren M. Carlisle;David M. Wolock;Michael R. Meador.
Predicting the natural flow regime: models for assessing hydrological alteration in streams
Daren M. Carlisle;James Falcone;David M. Wolock;Michael R. Meador.
River Research and Applications (2009)
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