2022 - Research.com Earth Science in Switzerland Leader Award
2008 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
1995 - Hellman Fellow
James W. Kirchner mainly investigates Hydrology, Erosion, Geomorphology, Streamflow and Sediment. His Hydrology research integrates issues from Precipitation and Weathering. His research integrates issues of Denudation, Tectonics, Alluvium and Mountain stream in his study of Erosion.
His work on Sediment transport, Bedrock and Landscape evolution model as part of general Geomorphology research is frequently linked to Advection, bridging the gap between disciplines. His research in Streamflow intersects with topics in Sampling, Water quality and Storm. His Sediment study incorporates themes from Soil science and Grain size.
Hydrology, Streamflow, Atmospheric sciences, Precipitation and Drainage basin are his primary areas of study. His work on Hydrology, Surface runoff, Catchment hydrology and Water quality as part of general Hydrology study is frequently linked to TRACER, bridging the gap between disciplines. Within one scientific family, James W. Kirchner focuses on topics pertaining to STREAMS under Surface runoff, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Geomorphology.
His research on Streamflow also deals with topics like
His scientific interests lie mostly in Atmospheric sciences, Hydrology, Precipitation, Streamflow and Evapotranspiration. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Atmospheric sciences, focusing on Global change and, on occasion, Spatial heterogeneity. His Hydrology research includes themes of Climate change and Growing season.
His studies in Precipitation integrate themes in fields like Waste management, Evaporation, δ18O and Flow. James W. Kirchner has researched Streamflow in several fields, including Soil science, Water level, Groundwater, Sampling and Hydrograph. His Evapotranspiration research incorporates elements of Structural basin, Tectonics, Water cycle, Water resources and Scale.
His primary areas of study are Drainage basin, Precipitation, Hydrology, Atmospheric sciences and Streamflow. His research in the fields of Dissolved load overlaps with other disciplines such as Contraction. His Precipitation study combines topics in areas such as Linear regression, Soil water, δ18O, Evapotranspiration and Drainage density.
His work in Evapotranspiration tackles topics such as Watershed which are related to areas like Groundwater. His study in the field of Socio-hydrology is also linked to topics like Distribution. The study incorporates disciplines such as Water cycle and Hydrograph in addition to Streamflow.
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Gene expression analysis by massively parallel signature sequencing (MPSS) on microbead arrays
Sydney Brenner;Maria Johnson;John Bridgham;George Golda.
Nature Biotechnology (2000)
Getting the right answers for the right reasons: Linking measurements, analyses, and models to advance the science of hydrology
James W. Kirchner.
Water Resources Research (2006)
Fractal stream chemistry and its implications for contaminant transport in catchments
James W. Kirchner;Xiahong Feng;Colin Neal.
Sediment supply and the development of the coarse surface layer in gravel-bedded rivers
William E. Dietrich;James W. Kirchner;Hiroshi Ikeda;Fujiko Iseya.
Moving beyond heterogeneity and process complexity: A new vision for watershed hydrology
J J McDonnell;J J McDonnell;M Sivapalan;K Vache;S Dunn.
Water Resources Research (2007)
Catchments as simple dynamical systems: catchment characterization, rainfall-runoff modeling, and doing hydrology backward.
James W. Kirchner;James W. Kirchner;James W. Kirchner.
Water Resources Research (2009)
Spatially Averaged Long-Term Erosion Rates Measured from in Situ-Produced Cosmogenic Nuclides in Alluvial Sediment
Darryl E. Granger;James W. Kirchner;Robert Finkel.
The Journal of Geology (1996)
Evidence for nonlinear, diffusive sediment transport on hillslopes and implications for landscape morphology
Joshua J. Roering;James W. Kirchner;William E. Dietrich.
Water Resources Research (1999)
Mountain erosion over 10 yr, 10 k.y., and 10 m.y. time scales
James W. Kirchner;Robert C. Finkel;Clifford S. Riebe;Darryl E. Granger.
Concentration–discharge relationships reflect chemostatic characteristics of US catchments
Sarah E. Godsey;James W. Kirchner;James W. Kirchner;James W. Kirchner;David W. Clow.
Hydrological Processes (2009)
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