His primary areas of study are Landslide, Hydrology, Geomorphology, Debris flow and Debris. The various areas that Jonathan W. Godt examines in his Landslide study include Infiltration, Pore water pressure and Water table. His research in Infiltration intersects with topics in Vadose zone, Soil water, Landslide susceptibility and Water content.
In his study, Geomechanics, Hydrology, Shear strength and Subsurface flow is inextricably linked to Natural hazard, which falls within the broad field of Hydrology. He connects Debris flow with Antecedent moisture in his research. His work deals with themes such as Colluvium and Erosion, which intersect with Debris.
Jonathan W. Godt mainly focuses on Landslide, Hydrology, Geomorphology, Geotechnical engineering and Debris. His Landslide research is within the category of Seismology. His work on Snowmelt and Hydrology as part of general Hydrology study is frequently linked to Antecedent moisture and Coast range, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
As part of one scientific family, Jonathan W. Godt deals mainly with the area of Geotechnical engineering, narrowing it down to issues related to the Soil water, and often Water table. His work on Debris flow as part of his general Debris study is frequently connected to Range, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Infiltration research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Vadose zone, Pore water pressure and Water content.
Landslide, Hydrology, Slope stability, Seismology and Geotechnical engineering are his primary areas of study. His Landslide research entails a greater understanding of Geomorphology. Jonathan W. Godt combines topics linked to Debris with his work on Hydrology.
His Slope stability research incorporates elements of Infiltration, Soil science, Saturated soils and Levee. His work in the fields of Landslide dam overlaps with other areas such as Event, Predictor variable and Source area. He works mostly in the field of Debris flow, limiting it down to concerns involving Cohesion and, occasionally, Pore water pressure.
Jonathan W. Godt focuses on Landslide, Seismology, Slope stability, Hydrology and Debris. Jonathan W. Godt merges Landslide with Geological survey in his research. Jonathan W. Godt has included themes like Erosion and Geomorphology in his Seismology study.
As part of the same scientific family, Jonathan W. Godt usually focuses on Slope stability, concentrating on Infiltration and intersecting with Suction stress, Soil water and Hydraulic conductivity. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cohesion and Debris flow in addition to Hydrology. Jonathan W. Godt has researched Debris in several fields, including Pyroclastic rock and Natural hazard.
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A closed‐form equation for effective stress in unsaturated soil
Ning Lu;Jonathan W. Godt;David T. Wu.
Water Resources Research (2010)
High-rate injection is associated with the increase in U.S. mid-continent seismicity
Matthew Weingarten;Shemin Ge;Jonathan W. Godt;Barbara A. Bekins.
Early warning of rainfall-induced shallow landslides and debris flows in the USA
Rex L. Baum;Jonathan W. Godt.
Positive feedback and momentum growth during debris-flow entrainment of wet bed sediment
Richard M. Iverson;Mark E. Reid;Matthew Logan;Richard G. LaHusen.
Nature Geoscience (2011)
TRIGRS - A Fortran Program for Transient Rainfall Infiltration and Grid-Based Regional Slope-Stability Analysis, Version 2.0
Rex L. Baum;William Z. Savage;Jonathan W. Godt.
Open-File Report (2002)
Infinite slope stability under steady unsaturated seepage conditions
Ning Lu;Jonathan W. Godt.
Water Resources Research (2008)
Estimating the timing and location of shallow rainfall‐induced landslides using a model for transient, unsaturated infiltration
Rex L. Baum;Jonathan W. Godt;William Z. Savage.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2010)
Initiation conditions for debris flows generated by runoff at Chalk Cliffs, central Colorado
Jeffrey A. Coe;David A. Kinner;Jonathan W. Godt.
Rainfall characteristics for shallow landsliding in Seattle, Washington, USA
Jonathan W. Godt;Rex L. Baum;Alan F. Chleborad.
Earth Surface Processes and Landforms (2006)
Hillslope Hydrology and Stability
Ning Lu;Jonathan W. Godt.
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