James M. Waddington mainly focuses on Hydrology, Peat, Ecosystem, Bog and Water table. His studies deal with areas such as Carbon dioxide, Soil water, Carbon cycle and Atmospheric sciences as well as Hydrology. His research in Peat intersects with topics in Boreal, Climate change, Vegetation and Greenhouse gas.
In his work, Structural basin, Beaver, Water balance and Beaver dam is strongly intertwined with Wetland, which is a subfield of Ecosystem. His Bog study typically links adjacent topics like Sphagnum. His research investigates the connection with Water table and areas like Global change which intersect with concerns in Atmospheric methane, Global warming and Ecological succession.
His primary scientific interests are in Peat, Hydrology, Water table, Boreal and Sphagnum. His Peat research incorporates themes from Soil science, Ecosystem, Atmospheric sciences and Water content. His research investigates the connection between Ecosystem and topics such as Carbon dioxide that intersect with problems in Carbon sequestration.
James M. Waddington works mostly in the field of Hydrology, limiting it down to topics relating to Soil carbon and, in certain cases, Ecosystem respiration. The Water table study combines topics in areas such as Climate change, Soil water, Pore water pressure and Drainage. His Sphagnum research incorporates elements of Moss, Bulk density, Vegetation and Moisture stress.
James M. Waddington spends much of his time researching Peat, Boreal, Hydrology, Ecology and Sphagnum. His Peat study incorporates themes from Atmospheric sciences, Water table, Water content and Ecosystem. His work in Water table addresses subjects such as Moisture stress, which are connected to disciplines such as Groundwater.
His Boreal research integrates issues from Bog, Chronosequence, Feather moss, Black spruce and Physical geography. His Wetland, Evapotranspiration and Hydrogeology study in the realm of Hydrology interacts with subjects such as Tension. His research integrates issues of Hydrology and Methane in his study of Wetland.
James M. Waddington mostly deals with Peat, Boreal, Atmospheric sciences, Hydrology and Sphagnum. His Peat research incorporates elements of Ecosystem, Ecosystem model, Water table and Digital elevation model. His study in Boreal is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Feather moss, Black spruce, Bog and Chronosequence.
The Atmospheric sciences study which covers Evapotranspiration that intersects with Eddy covariance, Vapour Pressure Deficit, Global warming, Carbon cycle and Biome. James M. Waddington is studying Hydrogeology, which is a component of Hydrology. His research in Sphagnum intersects with topics in Moss, Lichen, Cladonia and Habitat.
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Cutover peatlands: A persistent source of atmospheric CO2
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2002)
Uncertainty in Predicting the Effect of Climatic Change on the Carbon Cycling of Canadian Peatlands
T. R. Moore;N. T. Roulet;J. M. Waddington.
Climatic Change (1998)
A synthesis of methane emissions from 71 northern, temperate, and subtropical wetlands
Merritt R. Turetsky;Agnieszka Kotowska;Jill Bubier;Nancy B. Dise.
Global Change Biology (2014)
Hydrological feedbacks in northern peatlands
Atmosphere-wetland carbon exchanges: Scale dependency of CO2 and CH4 exchange on the developmental topography of a peatland
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (1996)
Carbon balance of a boreal patterned peatland
Global Change Biology (2000)
Water table control of CH4 emission enhancement by vascular plants in boreal peatlands
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Short‐term response of methane fluxes and methanogen activity to water table and soil warming manipulations in an Alaskan peatland
M. R. Turetsky;M. R. Turetsky;C. C. Treat;M. P. Waldrop;J. M. Waddington.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2008)
Response of vegetation and net ecosystem carbon dioxide exchange at different peatland microforms following water table drawdown
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
Relationship between ecosystem productivity and photosynthetically active radiation for northern peatlands
S. E. Frolking;J. L. Bubier;T. R. Moore;T. Ball.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (1998)
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