His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Surface runoff, Streamflow, Drainage basin and Geomorphology. His work carried out in the field of Hydrology brings together such families of science as Climate change and Forest ecology. His Surface runoff research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Bedrock and Subsurface flow.
His research integrates issues of Infiltration, Hydrological modelling, Riparian zone and Groundwater in his study of Bedrock. His research investigates the connection between Subsurface flow and topics such as Throughflow that intersect with problems in Surface water and Soil water. His Streamflow study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Structural basin and Physical geography.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Hydrology, Surface runoff, Drainage basin, Snowmelt and Streamflow. His Hydrology study incorporates themes from Structural basin and Soil water. In his work, Throughflow is strongly intertwined with Subsurface flow, which is a subfield of Surface runoff.
His work in Drainage basin tackles topics such as STREAMS which are related to areas like Stream flow and Dissolved organic carbon. James M. Buttle interconnects Meltwater, Climatology, Water table and Vadose zone in the investigation of issues within Snowmelt. The Streamflow study combines topics in areas such as Land cover and Northern Hemisphere.
James M. Buttle mainly focuses on Hydrology, Soil water, Streamflow, Hydrology and Surface runoff. His Hydrology study frequently links to related topics such as Vegetation. His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Isotope analysis and Growing season.
His studies in Streamflow integrate themes in fields like Particle image velocimetry and Remote sensing. James M. Buttle combines subjects such as Watershed, Aquatic ecosystem, Fire regime and Water resources with his study of Hydrology. His work on Runoff model as part of his general Surface runoff study is frequently connected to Expression, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
James M. Buttle focuses on Hydrology, Soil water, Hydrology, Isotope analysis and European research. His Hydrology research incorporates themes from Structural basin, Climate change and Vegetation. His Vegetation research includes elements of Global warming, Streamflow, Northern Hemisphere and Phenology.
Soil water is often connected to Snowmelt in his work. His Snowmelt study combines topics in areas such as Vadose zone, Drainage basin and Groundwater recharge. His Hydrology research focuses on Watershed and how it relates to Environmental impact assessment, Fire regime, Aquatic ecosystem, Water resources and Water quality.
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Runoff Production in a Forested, Shallow Soil, Canadian Shield Basin
D. L. Peters;J. M. Buttle;C. H. Taylor;B. D. LaZerte.
Water Resources Research (1995)
Hydrologic coupling of slopes, riparian zones and streams: an example from the Canadian Shield
J.M Buttle;P.J Dillon;G.R Eerkes.
Journal of Hydrology (2004)
Changing forest water yields in response to climate warming: results from long‐term experimental watershed sites across North America
Irena F. Creed;Adam T. Spargo;Julia A. Jones;Jim M. Buttle.
Global Change Biology (2014)
Coupled vertical and lateral preferential flow on a forested slope
J. M. Buttle;D. J. McDonald.
Water Resources Research (2002)
Tracer-based assessment of flow paths, storage and runoff generation in northern catchments: a review
Doerthe Tetzlaff;Jim Buttle;Sean K. Carey;Kevin McGuire.
Hydrological Processes (2015)
Advances in Canadian forest hydrology, 1995–1998
J. M. Buttle;I. F. Creed;J. W. Pomeroy.
Hydrological Processes (2000)
Influence of seasonal changes in runoff and extreme events on dissolved organic carbon trends in wetland- and upland-draining streams
M Catherine Eimers;Jim Buttle;Shaun A Watmough.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2008)
Cross‐regional prediction of long‐term trajectory of stream water DOC response to climate change
Hjalmar Laudon;Jim Buttle;Sean K. Carey;Jeff McDonnell;Jeff McDonnell.
Geophysical Research Letters (2012)
Mapping first-order controls on streamflow from drainage basins: the T3 template
Hydrological Processes (2006)
Impacts of clearcut harvesting on snow accumulation and melt in a northern hardwood forest
C.D. Murray;J.M. Buttle.
Journal of Hydrology (2002)
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