His primary areas of study are Surface runoff, Drainage, Water pollution, Ditch and Sediment. His work carried out in the field of Surface runoff brings together such families of science as Water quality and Environmental engineering. His study focuses on the intersection of Drainage and fields such as Eutrophication with connections in the field of Aquatic ecosystem.
His Water pollution research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Nutrient, Agronomy and Wetland. His work investigates the relationship between Ditch and topics such as Vegetation that intersect with problems in Irrigation, Esfenvalerate and Ludwigia peploides. Matthew T. Moore interconnects Mesocosm and Constructed wetland in the investigation of issues within Pesticide.
Matthew T. Moore mainly focuses on Surface runoff, Pesticide, Wetland, Drainage and Agronomy. His research integrates issues of Water pollution, Aquatic ecosystem, Environmental engineering and Eutrophication in his study of Surface runoff. His studies in Pesticide integrate themes in fields like Hyalella azteca and Environmental chemistry, Ecotoxicology.
Matthew T. Moore has researched Wetland in several fields, including Water quality, Mesocosm, Vegetation and Water column. Matthew T. Moore combines subjects such as Agriculture, Agricultural landscapes, Alluvium and Ditch with his study of Drainage. His study in Agronomy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Macrophyte, Leersia oryzoides and Nutrient.
Matthew T. Moore mostly deals with Nutrient, Ditch, Denitrification, Total organic carbon and Organic matter. The study incorporates disciplines such as Myriophyllum aquaticum, Loam, Agronomy and Propanil in addition to Nutrient. His research on Ditch frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Ecosystem.
His Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Wastewater, Biomass, Wetland and Sewage. His work deals with themes such as Soil carbon, Bulk density, Eutrophication and Drainage, which intersect with Total organic carbon. His Organic matter research incorporates themes from Leersia oryzoides, Leaching, Biogeochemical cycle and Growing season.
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Bacterial coinfections in lung tissue specimens from fatal cases of 2009 pandemic influenza A (H1N1) - United States, May-August 2009.
J. Louie;C. Jean;T. H. Chen;S. Park.
Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (2009)
Mitigation of chlorpyrifos runoff using constructed wetlands.
M.T Moore;R Schulz;C.M Cooper;S Smith.
Transport and fate of atrazine and lambda-cyhalothrin in an agricultural drainage ditch in the Mississippi Delta, USA
M.T. Moore;E.R. Bennett;C.M. Cooper;S. Smith.
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2001)
Constructed wetlands for mitigation of atrazine-associated agricultural runoff.
M.T. Moore;J.H. Rodgers;C.M. Cooper;S. Smith.
Environmental Pollution (2000)
Stream corridor restoration research: a long and winding road
F.Douglas Shields;C.M Cooper;Scott S Knight;M.T Moore.
Ecological Engineering (2003)
Vegetated agricultural drainage ditches for the mitigation of pyrethroid‐associated runoff
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (2005)
Nutrient mitigation capacity in Mississippi Delta, USA drainage ditches.
M.T. Moore;R. Kröger;M.A. Locke;R.F. Cullum.
Environmental Pollution (2010)
Agricultural drainage ditches mitigate phosphorus loads as a function of hydrological variability.
R. Kröger;M. M. Holland;M. T. Moore;C. M. Cooper.
Journal of Environmental Quality (2008)
Vegetative and structural characteristics of agricultural drainages in the Mississippi Delta landscapes.
J.L. Bouldin;J.L. Farris;M.T. Moore;C.M. Cooper.
Environmental Pollution (2004)
Innovative uses of vegetated drainage ditches for reducing agricultural runoff.
C.M. Cooper;M.T. Moore;E.R. Bennett;S. Smith.
Water Science and Technology (2004)
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