David R. Lapen mostly deals with Biosolids, Environmental chemistry, Environmental engineering, Agronomy and Tile drainage. David R. Lapen combines subjects such as Sludge, Loam and Sewage with his study of Biosolids. His research integrates issues of Soil contamination and Sewage sludge in his study of Environmental chemistry.
His Environmental engineering study focuses on Environmental impact of pharmaceuticals and personal care products in particular. The Crop, Growing season and Biomass research David R. Lapen does as part of his general Agronomy study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Enhanced vegetation index and Decision tree learning, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His Tile drainage study introduces a deeper knowledge of Hydrology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Tile drainage, Hydrology, Biosolids, Soil water and Agronomy. His Tile drainage study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Effluent and Groundwater. The study incorporates disciplines such as Environmental chemistry, Sewage sludge, Sewage and Environmental impact of pharmaceuticals and personal care products in addition to Biosolids.
In the field of Soil water, his study on Loam overlaps with subjects such as Macropore. His Agronomy study deals with Agriculture intersecting with Waste management. His Water quality research includes themes of Veterinary medicine, Livestock, Manure and Environmental protection.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Groundwater, Surface water, Drainage basin and Biodiversity. Particularly relevant to Watershed is his body of work in Hydrology. David R. Lapen has included themes like Water quality, Ditch, Physical geography, Drainage and Spring in his Drainage basin study.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Drainage, Vegetation are connected with Agronomy and other disciplines. In his works, David R. Lapen undertakes multidisciplinary study on Context and Tile drainage. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Tile drainage, Climate change is strongly linked to Water resources.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental resource management, Climate change, Stressor, Ecosystem and Biodiversity. His Environmental resource management research integrates issues from Microbiome and Environmental change. The Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Hydrology, Surface water resources, Water content, Water resources and Water resource management.
Throughout his Stressor studies, he incorporates elements of other sciences such as Identification, Aquatic ecosystem, Impact assessment, Freshwater ecosystem and Social ecological model. His work on Biological organisation, Functional group and Food web is typically connected to Baseline as part of general Ecosystem study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Biodiversity research incorporates themes from Genomics, Water quality, Environmental impact assessment, Environmental monitoring and Metagenomics.
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.
Seasonal relationships among indicator bacteria, pathogenic bacteria, Cryptosporidium oocysts, Giardia cysts, and hydrological indices for surface waters within an agricultural landscape.
Graham Wilkes;Thomas Edge;Victor Gannon;Cassandra Jokinen.
Water Research (2009)
Assessment of RapidEye vegetation indices for estimation of leaf area index and biomass in corn and soybean crops
Angela Kross;Heather McNairn;David Lapen;Mark Sunohara.
International Journal of Applied Earth Observation and Geoinformation (2015)
Pharmaceutical and personal care products in groundwater, subsurface drainage, soil, and wheat grain, following a high single application of municipal biosolids to a field
N. Gottschall;E. Topp;C. Metcalfe;M. Edwards.
Runoff of pharmaceuticals and personal care products following application of biosolids to an agricultural field
Edward Topp;Sara C. Monteiro;Andrew Beck;Bonnie Ball Coelho.
Science of The Total Environment (2008)
Uptake of pharmaceuticals, hormones and parabens into vegetables grown in soil fertilized with municipal biosolids.
Lyne Sabourin;Peter Duenk;Shelly Bonte-Gelok;Michael Payne.
Science of The Total Environment (2012)
Pharmaceutical and personal care products in tile drainage following land application of municipal biosolids.
D.R. Lapen;E. Topp;C.D. Metcalfe;H. Li.
Science of The Total Environment (2008)
Distribution and characteristics of Listeria monocytogenes isolates from surface waters of the South Nation River watershed, Ontario, Canada.
Emilie Lyautey;Emilie Lyautey;David R. Lapen;Graham Wilkes;Katherine McCleary.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2007)
Associations among pathogenic bacteria, parasites, and environmental and land use factors in multiple mixed-use watersheds.
G. Wilkes;T.A. Edge;V.P.J. Gannon;C. Jokinen.
Water Research (2011)
Impact of Fertilizing with Raw or Anaerobically Digested Sewage Sludge on the Abundance of Antibiotic-Resistant Coliforms, Antibiotic Resistance Genes, and Pathogenic Bacteria in Soil and on Vegetables at Harvest
Teddie O. Rahube;Romain Marti;Andrew Scott;Yuan-Ching Tien.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2014)
Pharmaceutical and personal care products in tile drainage following surface spreading and injection of dewatered municipal biosolids to an agricultural field.
M. Edwards;E. Topp;C.D. Metcalfe;H. Li.
Science of The Total Environment (2009)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: