His main research concerns Mangrove, Ecology, Wetland, Salt marsh and Oceanography. His work carried out in the field of Mangrove brings together such families of science as Hydrology and Marsh. His work deals with themes such as Agronomy, Sea level and Water resource management, which intersect with Ecology.
His Wetland research includes elements of Storm, Salinity, Soil fertility, Wildlife and Biological dispersal. His work investigates the relationship between Salt marsh and topics such as Intertidal zone that intersect with problems in Ecological stability. His Oceanography research integrates issues from Rhizophoraceae, Avicennia and Sonneratia.
Ken W. Krauss spends much of his time researching Wetland, Ecology, Mangrove, Hydrology and Marsh. The various areas that Ken W. Krauss examines in his Wetland study include Salinity, Ecosystem, Greenhouse gas, Swamp and Taxodium. In his study, Nutrient is strongly linked to Agronomy, which falls under the umbrella field of Ecology.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Mangrove, Elevation is strongly linked to Climate change. His Hydrology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Estuary, Storm and Soil carbon, Soil water. He has researched Marsh in several fields, including Carbon sequestration, Ecotone, Brackish water and Plant litter.
Ken W. Krauss focuses on Mangrove, Wetland, Hydrology, Ecosystem and Climate change. His research in Mangrove intersects with topics in Sea level rise, Agroforestry, Oceanography and Carbon sequestration. His Wetland research includes elements of Seasonality, Salinity and Blue carbon.
The Marsh and Alluvial plain research Ken W. Krauss does as part of his general Hydrology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Biogeosciences, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. He combines subjects such as Biomass and Salt marsh with his study of Marsh. His Ecosystem study improves the overall literature in Ecology.
Ken W. Krauss mainly focuses on Mangrove, Climate change, Ecology, Ecosystem and Wetland. The Mangrove study which covers Carbon sequestration that intersects with Greenhouse gas. The concepts of his Climate change study are interwoven with issues in Agroforestry, Intertidal zone, Sea level and Hierarchy theory.
His Landscape ecology and Peat study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Spatial variability, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Peat study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Soil organic matter, Vegetation, Restoration ecology and Chronosequence. Wetland is a primary field of his research addressed under Hydrology.
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Environmental drivers in mangrove establishment and early development: A review
Aquatic Botany (2008)
The vulnerability of Indo-Pacific mangrove forests to sea-level rise
Catherine E. Lovelock;Donald R. Cahoon;Daniel A. Friess;Glenn R. Guntenspergen.
How mangrove forests adjust to rising sea level
Ken W. Krauss;Karen L. McKee;Catherine E. Lovelock;Donald R. Cahoon.
New Phytologist (2014)
Mangrove expansion and salt marsh decline at mangrove poleward limits
Global Change Biology (2014)
Are all intertidal wetlands naturally created equal? Bottlenecks, thresholds and knowledge gaps to mangrove and saltmarsh ecosystems
Biological Reviews (2012)
The State of the World's Mangrove Forests: Past, Present, and Future
Daniel A. Friess;Daniel A. Friess;Kerrylee Rogers;Catherine E. Lovelock;Ken W. Krauss.
Annual Review of Environment and Resources (2019)
Differential rates of vertical accretion and elevation change among aerial root types in Micronesian mangrove forests
K. W. Krauss;K. W. Krauss;J. A. Allen;Donald R. Cahoon.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (2003)
A global standard for monitoring coastal wetland vulnerability to accelerated sea-level rise
Nature Climate Change (2013)
Climatic controls on the global distribution, abundance, and species richness of mangrove forests
Ecological Monographs (2017)
Ecosystem Development After Mangrove Wetland Creation: Plant–Soil Change Across a 20-Year Chronosequence
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