His primary areas of investigation include Hydrology, TRACER, Groundwater, Wetland and Saturation. His Hydrology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biogeochemical cycle and Biogeochemistry. His research integrates issues of Habitat, Threatened species and Surface water in his study of Biogeochemical cycle.
His Biogeochemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Watershed management, Climate change, Atmospheric sciences and Eutrophication. His Wetland research is within the category of Ecology. His Soil science study combines topics in areas such as Environmental engineering and Aquifer.
James W. Jawitz mostly deals with Hydrology, Wetland, Groundwater, Soil science and Aquifer. His work on Drainage basin, Hydrology and Water quality as part of general Hydrology research is often related to TRACER, thus linking different fields of science. As part of one scientific family, James W. Jawitz deals mainly with the area of Wetland, narrowing it down to issues related to the Ecosystem services, and often Environmental resource management.
The concepts of his Groundwater study are interwoven with issues in Contamination, Environmental remediation and Environmental engineering. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Soil science, Mass flux, Plume and Permeability is strongly linked to Dissolution. His Biogeochemical cycle study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Atmospheric sciences and Biogeochemistry.
James W. Jawitz mainly focuses on Wetland, Hydrology, Evapotranspiration, Aquifer and Drainage basin. His work carried out in the field of Wetland brings together such families of science as Biodiversity, Environmental planning, Habitat and Sustainable development. His work on Water quality management as part of general Hydrology research is frequently linked to Nonlinear time series analysis, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Aquifer research is included under the broader classification of Groundwater. His study in Groundwater is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hydrogeology, Soil science, Spring and Electrical conduit. While the research belongs to areas of Drainage basin, he spends his time largely on the problem of Eutrophication, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Structural basin, STREAMS, Water quality, Discharge and River ecosystem.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Drainage basin, Wetland, Groundwater and Ecology. His Hydrology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in River ecosystem, Upstream and Eutrophication. He interconnects Water resource management, Spatial organization, Midstream, Sewage treatment and Nutrient in the investigation of issues within Drainage basin.
In his study, Ecosystem is inextricably linked to Environmental planning, which falls within the broad field of Wetland. His studies deal with areas such as Hydrogeology, Soil science and Spring as well as Groundwater. In his work, Aquifer is strongly intertwined with Human settlement, which is a subfield of Ecology.
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Nutrient loads exported from managed catchments reveal emergent biogeochemical stationarity
Nandita B. Basu;Georgia Destouni;James W. Jawitz;Sally E. Thompson.
Geophysical Research Letters (2010)
Do geographically isolated wetlands influence landscape functions
Matthew J. Cohen;Irena F. Creed;Laurie C. Alexander;Nandita Basu.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2016)
Field Implementation of a Winsor Type I Surfactant/Alcohol Mixture for in Situ Solubilization of a Complex LNAPL as a Single-Phase Microemulsion
James W. Jawitz;Michael D. Annable;P. S. C. Rao;R. Dean Rhue.
Environmental Science & Technology (1998)
In-situ alcohol flushing of a DNAPL source zone at a dry cleaner site.
J. W. Jawitz;R. K. Sillan;M. D. Annable;P. S. C. Rao.
Environmental Science & Technology (2000)
DNAPL source depletion: linking architecture and flux response.
Adrian D. Fure;James W. Jawitz;Michael D. Annable.
Journal of Contaminant Hydrology (2006)
Groundwater contaminant flux reduction resulting from nonaqueous phase liquid mass reduction
J. W. Jawitz;A. D. Fure;G. G. Demmy;S. Berglund.
Water Resources Research (2005)
Comment on “Steady state mass transfer from single‐component dense nonaqueous phase liquids in uniform flow fields” by T. C. Sale and D. B. McWhorter
P. S. C. Rao;J. W. Jawitz.
Water Resources Research (2003)
Moments of truncated continuous univariate distributions
James W. Jawitz.
Advances in Water Resources (2004)
Wetlands as large-scale nature-based solutions : Status and challenges for research, engineering and management
Josefin Thorslund;Jerker Jarsjo;Fernando Jaramillo;James W. Jawitz.
Ecological Engineering (2017)
Geographically isolated wetlands are part of the hydrological landscape
Mark Rains;S. G. Leibowitz;M. J. Cohen;I. F. Creed.
Hydrological Processes (2016)
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