2023 - Research.com Earth Science in Canada Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Earth Science in Canada Leader Award
2015 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
2009 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
Fellow of the Geological Society of America
His primary areas of investigation include Hydrology, Surface runoff, Groundwater, Streamflow and Soil water. His study connects Precipitation and Hydrology. His studies in Surface runoff integrate themes in fields like Storm and STREAMS.
His work in the fields of Groundwater, such as Groundwater recharge, overlaps with other areas such as A priori and a posteriori. His Streamflow research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Groundwater model and Water table. His Soil water research integrates issues from Base flow and Ecohydrology.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Surface runoff, Groundwater, Soil water and Streamflow. His study in Drainage basin, Watershed, Hydrology, Hydrograph and Subsurface flow falls under the purview of Hydrology. His study in Surface runoff is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Infiltration and Soil science.
Jeffrey J. McDonnell combines subjects such as Earth science and Geomorphology with his study of Groundwater. His research in Soil water intersects with topics in STREAMS, Ecohydrology, Precipitation and Water content. In Streamflow, Jeffrey J. McDonnell works on issues like Forest management, which are connected to Water resource management.
Jeffrey J. McDonnell spends much of his time researching Hydrology, Soil water, Groundwater, Streamflow and Surface runoff. In most of his Hydrology studies, his work intersects topics such as Vegetation. In his study, Surface water is inextricably linked to Water cycle, which falls within the broad field of Soil water.
His work on Vadose zone is typically connected to Water flow as part of general Groundwater study, connecting several disciplines of science. The concepts of his Streamflow study are interwoven with issues in Forest management, Environmental resource management and Permeability. Jeffrey J. McDonnell has researched Surface runoff in several fields, including Snow, Scale, Bedrock and Water table.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Groundwater, Soil water, Streamflow and Water resources. Much of his study explores Hydrology relationship to δ18O. His Groundwater study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Soil science, Vegetation and Earth science.
Jeffrey J. McDonnell focuses mostly in the field of Streamflow, narrowing it down to matters related to Permeability and, in some cases, Drainage basin. His Water resources research incorporates elements of Environmental monitoring and Surface runoff. The various areas that he examines in his Surface runoff study include Snow and Precipitation.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
IAHS Decade on Predictions in Ungauged Basins (PUB), 2003–2012: Shaping an exciting future for the hydrological sciences
M. Sivapalan;K. Takeuchi;S. W. Franks;V. K. Gupta.
Hydrological Sciences Journal-journal Des Sciences Hydrologiques (2003)
Isotope tracers in catchment hydrology
Carol Kendall;Jeffrey J. McDonnell.
A decade of Predictions in Ungauged Basins (PUB)—a review
M. Hrachowitz;H. H. G. Savenije;G. Blöschl;J. J. Mcdonnell.
Hydrological Sciences Journal-journal Des Sciences Hydrologiques (2013)
A review and evaluation of catchment transit time modeling
Kevin J. McGuire;Jeffrey J. McDonnell.
Journal of Hydrology (2006)
A rationale for old water discharge through macropores in a steep, humid catchment.
Jeffrey J. McDonnell.
Water Resources Research (1990)
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)
Ecohydrologic separation of water between trees and streams in a Mediterranean climate
J. Renée Brooks;Holly R. Barnard;Rob Coulombe;Jeffrey J. McDonnell;Jeffrey J. McDonnell.
Nature Geoscience (2010)
Threshold relations in subsurface stormflow: 2. The fill and spill hypothesis
H. J. Tromp-van Meerveld;H. J. Tromp-van Meerveld;J. J. McDonnell.
Water Resources Research (2006)
On the dialog between experimentalist and modeler in catchment hydrology: Use of soft data for multicriteria model calibration
Jan Seibert;Jeffrey J. McDonnell.
Water Resources Research (2002)
Linking the hydrologic and biogeochemical controls of nitrogen transport in near-stream zones of temperate-forested catchments: a review
Christopher P. Cirmo;Jeffrey J. McDonnell.
Journal of Hydrology (1997)
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