His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Arctic, Permafrost, Streamflow and Snowmelt. Hydrology is often connected to Soil science in his work. His Arctic research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Global warming and Climate change.
His Climate change research includes elements of Earth system science, Climatology and Precipitation. His Snowmelt research includes themes of Infiltration, Loam and Field capacity, Water content. Douglas L. Kane interconnects Watershed and Surface runoff in the investigation of issues within Drainage basin.
Douglas L. Kane focuses on Hydrology, Arctic, Permafrost, Snowmelt and Surface runoff. In his work, Water content is strongly intertwined with Snow, which is a subfield of Hydrology. His Arctic research incorporates themes from Watershed, Climatology, Climate change, Physical geography and Hydrology.
His Permafrost research focuses on Vegetation and how it relates to Drainage and Remote sensing. In his study, Infiltration is strongly linked to Soil science, which falls under the umbrella field of Snowmelt. His research in Surface runoff tackles topics such as Surface water which are related to areas like Thermokarst.
Douglas L. Kane mostly deals with Arctic, Hydrology, Permafrost, Climatology and Precipitation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Snow, Vegetation, Hydrology and Physical geography. He has researched Hydrology in several fields, including Range and Thymallus arcticus.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Climate change and Aquifer, Groundwater in addition to Permafrost. His study focuses on the intersection of Climatology and fields such as Sensible heat with connections in the field of Black spruce, Canopy, Taiga, Heat flux and Energy budget. His Precipitation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Drainage basin and Surface runoff.
Douglas L. Kane spends much of his time researching Climatology, Precipitation, Hydrology, Arctic and Air temperature. His studies deal with areas such as Snow, Sensible heat, In situ and Heat flux as well as Climatology. His studies in Precipitation integrate themes in fields like Drainage basin and Surface runoff.
The concepts of his Surface runoff study are interwoven with issues in Coastal plain, Sea ice, Climate model, Water balance and Streamflow. His Hydrology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Range and Permafrost. His Permafrost research incorporates elements of Hydrology, Vegetation, STREAMS and Drainage.
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Evidence and implications of recent climate change in northern Alaska and other arctic regions.
Larry D. Hinzman;Neil D. Bettez;W. Robert Bolton;F. Stuart Chapin.
Climatic Change (2005)
Acclimation of ecosystem CO2 exchange in the Alaskan Arctic in response to decadal climate warming
Walter C. Oechel;George L. Vourlitis;George L. Vourlitis;Steven J. Hastings;Rommel C. Zulueta.
Siberian Lena River hydrologic regime and recent change
Daqing Yang;Douglas L. Kane;Larry D. Hinzman;Xuebin Zhang.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2002)
Analysis of the Arctic System for Freshwater Cycle Intensification: Observations and Expectations
Michael A. Rawlins;Michael Steele;Marika M. Holland;Jennifer C. Adam.
Journal of Climate (2010)
Non-conductive heat transfer associated with frozen soils
Douglas L Kane;Kenneth M Hinkel;Douglas J Goering;Larry D Hinzman.
Global and Planetary Change (2001)
Changes in Lena River streamflow hydrology: Human impacts versus natural variations
Baisheng Ye;Daqing Yang;Douglas L. Kane.
Water Resources Research (2003)
The Arctic freshwater system: Changes and impacts
Daniel White;Larry Hinzman;Lilian Alessa;John Cassano.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
Bias corrections of long‐term (1973–2004) daily precipitation data over the northern regions
Daqing Yang;Douglas Kane;Zhongping Zhang;David Legates.
Geophysical Research Letters (2005)
Water movement into seasonally frozen soils
Douglas L. Kane;Jean Stein.
Water Resources Research (1983)
Progress in permafrost hydrology in the new millennium
Ming-Ko Woo;Douglas L. Kane;Sean K. Carey;Daqing Yang.
Permafrost and Periglacial Processes (2008)
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