Heather Viles spends much of her time researching Weathering, Ecology, Geomorphology, Biogeomorphology and Geochemistry. She has included themes like Lichen, Mineralogy, Physical geography, Moisture and Erosion in her Weathering study. Her Climate change, Environmental change and Microclimate study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Research needs, bridging the gap between disciplines.
When carried out as part of a general Geomorphology research project, her work on Rock weathering is frequently linked to work in Context, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. She combines subjects such as Bioerosion, Abiotic component, Earth system science and Disturbance with her study of Biogeomorphology. Her work deals with themes such as Cartography, Deposition and Carbonate, which intersect with Geochemistry.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Weathering, Geomorphology, Ecology, Mineralogy and Moisture. Her study in Weathering is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Sedimentary rock, Geotechnical engineering, Erosion and Earth science. The subject of her Erosion research is within the realm of Hydrology.
Her Geomorphology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Geochemistry and Anthropocene. Lichen and Biogeomorphology are the primary areas of interest in her Ecology study.
Heather Viles mainly investigates Environmental planning, Cultural heritage, Weathering, Moisture and Masonry. The various areas that Heather Viles examines in her Cultural heritage study include Natural heritage and Architectural engineering. Heather Viles conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Weathering and Control set through her research.
Her research integrates issues of Geotechnical engineering, Lime, Mortar and Forensic engineering in her study of Masonry. The Geotechnical engineering study combines topics in areas such as Arid and Stress. Her Natural research includes elements of Ecology and Landform.
Her primary scientific interests are in Masonry, Environmental planning, Mortar, Moisture and Biogeomorphology. Heather Viles interconnects Geotechnical engineering, Hedera helix and Environmental protection in the investigation of issues within Masonry. Her Geotechnical engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Carbonation, Electrical conduit and Curing.
As a member of one scientific family, she mostly works in the field of Mortar, focusing on Lime and, on occasion, Wood ash, Compressive strength, Pulp and paper industry and High humidity. Her research in Moisture intersects with topics in Built heritage, Climate change and Cycling. The study incorporates disciplines such as Life on Mars, Riparian zone and Temporal scales in addition to Biogeomorphology.
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Salt weathering hazard
Andrew. Goudie;Heather A. Viles.
Coastal Problems: Geomorphology, Ecology and Society at the Coast
Heather Viles;Tom Spencer.
A Review and Reassessment of Travertine Classification
Allan Pentecost;Heather A. Viles.
Geographie Physique Et Quaternaire (2007)
The use of the Schmidt Hammer and Equotip for rock hardness assessment in geomorphology and heritage science: a comparative analysis
Heather Viles;Heather Viles;Andrew Goudie;Andrew Goudie;Stefan Grab;Jennifer Lalley.
Earth Surface Processes and Landforms (2011)
Biogeomorphology revisited: looking towards the future
L.A Naylor;H.A Viles;N.E.A Carter.
The Earth Transformed: An Introduction to Human Impacts on the Environment
Andrew Goudie;Heather A. Viles.
Interannual, decadal and multidecadal scale climatic variability and geomorphology
H.A. Viles;A.S. Goudie.
Earth-Science Reviews (2003)
The late-Holocene tufa decline in Europe:
A.S. Goudie;H.A. Viles;A. Pentecost.
The Holocene (1993)
Biogeomorphological disturbance regimes: progress in linking ecological and geomorphological systems
H. A. Viles;L. A. Naylor;N. E. A. Carter;D. Chaput.
Earth Surface Processes and Landforms (2008)
Scale issues in weathering studies
Heather A Viles.
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