His primary scientific interests are in Hydrology, Dissolved organic carbon, Soil water, Watershed and Streamflow. His Hydrology research includes elements of Storm, Nitrate and Precipitation. His research in Dissolved organic carbon intersects with topics in Discharge and Biogeochemical cycle.
His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Particulates and Snowmelt. His study looks at the intersection of Particulates and topics like Organic matter with Environmental chemistry. James B. Shanley usually deals with Streamflow and limits it to topics linked to Surface runoff and Growing season, Groundwater discharge, Groundwater, Water table and Interception.
His main research concerns Hydrology, Watershed, Soil water, Environmental chemistry and Dissolved organic carbon. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nitrate and Biogeochemical cycle. As part of one scientific family, James B. Shanley deals mainly with the area of Watershed, narrowing it down to issues related to the Drainage basin, and often Wetland and Climate change.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Nitrification and Nitrogen cycle in addition to Soil water. His Environmental chemistry study also includes
His primary areas of investigation include Hydrology, Ecosystem, Watershed, Environmental chemistry and Dissolved organic carbon. James B. Shanley regularly ties together related areas like Nitrate in his Hydrology studies. His work investigates the relationship between Ecosystem and topics such as Methylmercury that intersect with problems in Trophic level, Food web, Bioaccumulation, Permafrost and Surface water.
His work in Environmental chemistry covers topics such as Soil water which are related to areas like Total organic carbon. James B. Shanley has researched Dissolved organic carbon in several fields, including Land cover and Land use. The various areas that he examines in his Land cover study include Urban stream and Biogeochemical cycle.
James B. Shanley mainly investigates STREAMS, Hydrology, Ecosystem, Storm and Terrestrial ecosystem. James B. Shanley combines subjects such as Dissolved organic carbon, Nutrient pollution, Snowmelt and Groundwater with his study of STREAMS. His Dissolved organic carbon study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Soil texture, Soil water and Leachate.
His Hydrology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nitrate and Temperate climate. His research integrates issues of Land cover, Urban stream, Atmospheric sciences and Biogeochemical cycle in his study of Ecosystem. His research on Terrestrial ecosystem also deals with topics like
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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)
Dissolved organic nitrogen budgets for upland, forested ecosystems in New England
John L. Campbell;James W. Hornbeck;William H. McDowell;Donald C. Buso.
Carbon isotope fractionation of dissolved inorganic carbon (DIC) due to outgassing of carbon dioxide from a headwater stream
Daniel H. Doctor;Carol Kendall;Stephen D. Sebestyen;James B. Shanley.
Hydrological Processes (2008)
Taking the pulse of snowmelt: in situ sensors reveal seasonal, event and diurnal patterns of nitrate and dissolved organic matter variability in an upland forest stream
Brian A. Pellerin;John Franco Saraceno;James B. Shanley;Stephen D. Sebestyen.
The effect of frozen soil on snowmelt runoff at Sleepers River, Vermont†
James B. Shanley;Ann Chalmers.
Hydrological Processes (1999)
A hydrometric and geochemical approach to test the transmissivity feedback hypothesis during snowmelt
K.A. Kendall;J.B. Shanley;Jeffery J. McDonnell.
Journal of Hydrology (1999)
Sources, transformations, and hydrological processes that control stream nitrate and dissolved organic matter concentrations during snowmelt in an upland forest
Stephen D. Sebestyen;Elizabeth W. Boyer;James B. Shanley;Carol Kendall.
Water Resources Research (2008)
Controls on old and new water contributions to stream flow at some nested catchments in Vermont, USA
James B. Shanley;Carol Kendall;Thor E. Smith;David M. Wolock.
Hydrological Processes (2002)
Riparian zone flowpath dynamics during snowmelt in a small headwater catchment
B.L. McGlynn;Jeffery J. McDonnell;J.B. Shanley;C. Kendall.
Journal of Hydrology (1999)
Input-Output Budgets of Inorganic Nitrogen for 24 Forest Watersheds in the Northeastern United States: A Review
John L. Campbell;James W. Hornbeck;Myron J. Mitchell;Mary Beth Adams.
Water Air and Soil Pollution (2004)
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