Fred Worrall spends much of his time researching Hydrology, Peat, Dissolved organic carbon, Drainage basin and Total organic carbon. His Hydrology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Soil water and Pollution. His research integrates issues of Natural, Climate change, Carbon sink and Hydrology in his study of Peat.
His studies deal with areas such as Surface runoff and Acrotelm as well as Dissolved organic carbon. His work deals with themes such as Biogeochemistry, Structural basin, Sewage and Sewage treatment, which intersect with Drainage basin. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Carbon dioxide, Organic matter, Ecosystem and STREAMS.
Fred Worrall mainly investigates Hydrology, Peat, Dissolved organic carbon, Drainage basin and Soil water. His research investigates the connection between Hydrology and topics such as Nitrate that intersect with problems in Land use, land-use change and forestry. Fred Worrall interconnects Environmental chemistry, Organic matter, Ecosystem and Water table in the investigation of issues within Peat.
His Dissolved organic carbon study combines topics in areas such as Carbon dioxide and Carbon cycle. His Drainage basin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Surface water, Biogeochemical cycle, STREAMS and Groundwater. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hydrology and Vegetation in addition to Soil water.
Peat, Hydrology, Environmental chemistry, Dissolved organic carbon and Organic matter are his primary areas of study. His research in Peat intersects with topics in Statistical physics, Ecosystem, Greenhouse gas and Land use. His study in the fields of Stream power, Drainage basin and Water quality under the domain of Hydrology overlaps with other disciplines such as Baseline.
His work on Aquatic ecosystem as part of general Environmental chemistry research is often related to Flux, thus linking different fields of science. His Dissolved organic carbon research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemical oxygen demand, Wetland, Effluent and Sewage. His Organic matter research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biomass, Degradation and Soil horizon.
His main research concerns Dissolved organic carbon, Peat, Environmental chemistry, Greenhouse gas and Hydrology. His work carried out in the field of Dissolved organic carbon brings together such families of science as Chemical oxygen demand, Biochemical oxygen demand, Sewage, Effluent and Carbon cycle. His Peat study incorporates themes from Global warming, Wetland and Land use.
The concepts of his Environmental chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Organic matter, Northern Hemisphere, Ecosystem and Sewage treatment. His work focuses on many connections between Greenhouse gas and other disciplines, such as Methane, that overlap with his field of interest in Aquifer, Groundwater, Environmental change, Soil science and Tonne. His study in Hydrology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Sediment, Water column and Overbank.
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Oil and gas wells and their integrity : implications for shale and unconventional resource exploitation
Richard J. Davies;Sam Almond;Robert S. Ward;Robert B. Jackson;Robert B. Jackson.
Marine and Petroleum Geology (2014)
Environmental change in moorland landscapes.
J. Holden;L. Shotbolt;A. Bonn;T. P. Burt.
Earth-Science Reviews (2007)
Trends in Dissolved Organic Carbon in UK Rivers and Lakes
Fred Worrall;Ron Harriman;Chris D. Evans;Carol D. Watts.
Carbon budget for a British upland peat catchment
Fred Worrall;Mark Reed;Jeff Warburton;Tim Burt.
Science of The Total Environment (2003)
Can climate change explain increases in DOC flux from upland peat catchments
Fred Worrall;Tim Burt;John Adamson.
Science of The Total Environment (2004)
Sensitivity analysis and identification of the best evapotranspiration and runoff options for hydrological modelling in SWAT-2000
N. Kannan;S.M. White;F. Worrall;M.J. Whelan.
Journal of Hydrology (2007)
Peatlands and Climate Change
Fred Worrall;Pippa Chapman;Joseph Holden;Chris Evans.
Carbon balance of UK peatlands: current state of knowledge and future research challenges
M. F. Billett;D. J. Charman;J. M. Clark;C. D. Evans.
Climate Research (2010)
Long term records of riverine dissolved organic matter
Fred Worrall;Tim Burt;Rosalyn Shedden.
Long-term accumulation and transport of anthropogenic phosphorus in three river basins
Stephen M. Powers;Thomas W. Bruulsema;Tim Burt;Neng long Chan.
Nature Geoscience (2016)
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