His main research concerns Hydrology, Surface runoff, Drainage basin, Bedrock and Watershed. Hydrology is frequently linked to Biogeochemical cycle in his study. His studies deal with areas such as Water table, Subsurface flow and Precipitation as well as Surface runoff.
His Drainage basin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Acid neutralizing capacity, Surface water and STREAMS. His multidisciplinary approach integrates Bedrock and Trench in his work. His biological study deals with issues like Storm, which deal with fields such as Terrain, Range, Runoff curve number and Runoff model.
Hydrology, Watershed, Drainage basin, Nitrate and Environmental chemistry are his primary areas of study. His Hydrology research focuses on Soil water and how it connects with Ecosystem and Hydrology. His Watershed research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Methylmercury and Mountain research.
His Drainage basin research includes themes of Ecology, Wetland, Precipitation and Surface water. His Nitrate study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Deposition, Acid rain, Atmospheric sciences, Water quality and Nutrient. His Surface runoff study incorporates themes from Bedrock, Water table and Subsurface flow.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental chemistry, Nitrate, Hydrology, Watershed and STREAMS. His research investigates the connection with Environmental chemistry and areas like Contamination which intersect with concerns in Soil test. His research in Nitrate intersects with topics in Acid rain, Atmospheric sciences and Groundwater.
His work often combines Hydrology and Vegetation type studies. Douglas A. Burns works mostly in the field of Watershed, limiting it down to topics relating to Nutrient and, in certain cases, Bay and Estuary. The various areas that Douglas A. Burns examines in his STREAMS study include Soil water, Acid neutralizing capacity, Fishery, Spatial ecology and Wetland.
Douglas A. Burns spends much of his time researching Nitrate, Biogeochemical cycle, Atmospheric sciences, Environmental chemistry and Acid rain. Douglas A. Burns has researched Biogeochemical cycle in several fields, including Watershed, Water quality and Biogeochemistry. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Soil water, Soil chemistry, Acid neutralizing capacity, Groundwater and Sulfur dioxide.
His Acid rain research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Surface water and Spatial variability. His Surface water study is focused on Hydrology in general. His study connects Growing season and Hydrology.
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Who needs environmental monitoring
Gary M. Lovett;Douglas A. Burns;Charles T. Driscoll;Jennifer C. Jenkins.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2007)
Hot Spots and Hot Moments in Riparian Zones: Potential for Improved Water Quality Management
Philippe Vidon;Craig Allan;Douglas Burns;Tim P. Duval.
Journal of The American Water Resources Association (2010)
Quantifying contributions to storm runoff through end-member mixing analysis and hydrologic measurements at the Panola Mountain Research Watershed (Georgia, USA).
Douglas A. Burns;Jeffrey J. Mcdonnell;Richard P. Hooper;Norman E. Peters.
Hydrological Processes (2001)
The role of bedrock topography on subsurface storm flow
Jim Freer;Jeffery J. McDonnell;K.J. Beven;N.E. Peters.
Water Resources Research (2002)
The role of event water, a rapid shallow flow component, and catchment size in summer stormflow
Virginia A. Brown;Jeffrey J. McDonnell;Douglas A. Burns;Carol Kendall.
Journal of Hydrology (1999)
Effects of suburban development on runoff generation in the Croton River basin, New York, USA
Douglas Burns;Tomas Vitvar;Jeffrey McDonnell;James Hassett.
Journal of Hydrology (2005)
Nitrogen Isotopes as Indicators of NOx Source Contributions to Atmospheric Nitrate Deposition Across the Midwestern and Northeastern United States
Emily M. Elliott;Carol Kendall;Scott D. Wankel;Douglas A. Burns.
Environmental Science & Technology (2007)
How does landscape structure influence catchment transit time across different geomorphic provinces
D. Tetzlaff;J. Seibert;K.J. McGuire;H. Laudon.
Hydrological Processes (2009)
The river as a chemostat: fresh perspectives on dissolved organic matter flowing down the river continuum
Irena F. Creed;Diane M. McKnight;Brian A. Pellerin;Mark B. Green.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2015)
Recent climate trends and implications for water resources in the Catskill Mountain region, New York, USA
Douglas A. Burns;Julian Klaus;Michael R. McHale.
Journal of Hydrology (2007)
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