Gregory B. Noe spends much of his time researching Wetland, Hydrology, Ecology, Phosphorus and Sediment. His work deals with themes such as Macrophyte, Transect and Vegetation, which intersect with Wetland. The study incorporates disciplines such as Oceanography and Pollutant in addition to Hydrology.
His study on Nutrient, Soil texture and Biotic component is often connected to Mesembryanthemum nodiflorum and Rare species as part of broader study in Ecology. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Floodplain under Sediment, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Levee, Water quality and Alluvial plain. His study in Periphyton is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biogeochemical cycle, Ecosystem and Water column.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Hydrology, Wetland, Sediment, Floodplain and Nutrient. His Hydrology research incorporates elements of Coastal plain and Deposition. His studies in Wetland integrate themes in fields like Macrophyte, Ecosystem and Biogeochemistry.
In general Sediment study, his work on Sedimentation, Sediment transport and Bioturbation often relates to the realm of Flume, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His study looks at the intersection of Floodplain and topics like Soil water with Germination, Vegetation and Salinity. He performs multidisciplinary studies into Nutrient and Phosphorus in his work.
His primary areas of study are Floodplain, Hydrology, Wetland, Sediment and Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Environmental chemistry, Structural basin, Carbon sequestration and Sediment trapping as well as Floodplain. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Denitrification and Hydrology.
Gregory B. Noe interconnects Ecosystem, Salt marsh and Biogeochemistry in the investigation of issues within Wetland. His Ecosystem study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biodiversity, Typha angustifolia and Typha. In his research, Sedimentation and Soil water is intimately related to Nutrient, which falls under the overarching field of Sediment.
Gregory B. Noe mainly focuses on Oceanography, Erosion, Floodplain, Hydrology and Wetland. His work on Sea level rise and Estuary as part of general Oceanography study is frequently linked to Extension and Flux, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Erosion research incorporates themes from Chesapeake bay, Watershed, Stream restoration and Fluvial sediment.
His Floodplain study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Carbon sequestration, Structural basin, Environmental chemistry and Sediment trapping. His work carried out in the field of Hydrology brings together such families of science as Deposition and Sediment. His Wetland study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Ecology.
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Phosphorus Biogeochemistry and the Impact of Phosphorus Enrichment: Why Is the Everglades so Unique?
CARBON, NITROGEN, AND PHOSPHORUS ACCUMULATION IN FLOODPLAINS OF ATLANTIC COASTAL PLAIN RIVERS, USA
Gregory B. Noe;Cliff R. Hupp.
Ecological Applications (2005)
Short-term changes in phosphorus storage in an oligotrophic Everglades wetland ecosystem receiving experimental nutrient enrichment
Gregory B. Noe;Dan Childers;Adreienne L. Edwards;Evelyn E. Gaiser.
Decadal Change in Vegetation and Soil Phosphorus Pattern across the Everglades Landscape
Journal of Environmental Quality (2003)
Effects of distributed and centralized stormwater best management practices and land cover on urban stream hydrology at the catchment scale
Journal of Hydrology (2014)
Retention of Riverine Sediment and Nutrient Loads by Coastal Plain Floodplains
Gregory B. Noe;Cliff R. Hupp.
Characterization of microtopography and its influence on vegetation patterns in created wetlands
Differential effects of four abiotic factors on the germination of salt marsh annuals.
American Journal of Botany (2000)
FLOODPLAIN GEOMORPHIC PROCESSES AND ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACTS OF HUMAN ALTERATION ALONG COASTAL PLAIN RIVERS, USA
Cliff R. Hupp;Aaron R. Pierce;Gregory B. Noe.
Cascading ecological effects of low-level phosphorus enrichment in the Florida everglades.
Evelyn E. Gaiser;Joel C. Trexler;Jennifer H. Richards;Daniel L. Childers.
Journal of Environmental Quality (2005)
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