Michael D. Annable spends much of his time researching Groundwater, Environmental engineering, TRACER, Environmental remediation and Aquifer. His work in Groundwater addresses issues such as Mass flux, which are connected to fields such as Hydraulic conductivity. His work carried out in the field of Environmental engineering brings together such families of science as Pulmonary surfactant and Petroleum engineering.
His research in Environmental remediation intersects with topics in Waste management and Dissolution. His work on Soil science expands to the thematically related Aquifer. His Porous medium research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mass transfer, Analytical chemistry and Buoyancy.
Groundwater, Aquifer, TRACER, Soil science and Hydrology are his primary areas of study. He interconnects Dissolution, Environmental engineering, Environmental remediation and Mass flux in the investigation of issues within Groundwater. His Environmental engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Pulmonary surfactant and Petroleum engineering.
His work in Environmental remediation covers topics such as Environmental chemistry which are related to areas like Sorbent. He has included themes like Hydraulic conductivity, Hydrogeology and Viscosity in his Aquifer study. His Soil science study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Standard deviation, Fracture, Plume, Flow and Borehole.
Michael D. Annable mainly investigates Groundwater, Soil science, Aquifer, Flux and Attenuation. His study in Groundwater is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Relative permeability and Air sparging, Contamination, Environmental remediation, Reductive dechlorination. His work in Soil science tackles topics such as Sediment which are related to areas like Advection and Volumetric flow rate.
His Aquifer study is concerned with Hydrology in general. His Flux research incorporates elements of Mass flux, TRACER and Length scale. His Viscosity study incorporates themes from Pulmonary surfactant and Surface tension.
Michael D. Annable mostly deals with Groundwater, Soil science, Aquifer, Attenuation and Flow. Michael D. Annable has included themes like Environmental chemistry, Bioremediation and Reductive dechlorination in his Groundwater study. His Soil science research incorporates elements of Hydrogeology and Spring.
His Hydrogeology research includes themes of Hydraulic conductivity, Air sparging, Environmental remediation and Viscosity. His study of Groundwater flow is a part of Aquifer. His Flow research incorporates themes from Vadose zone, Soil water and Leaching.
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Field-scale evaluation of in situ cosolvent flushing for enhanced aquifer remediation
P. Suresh C. Rao;Michael D. Annable;Randall K. Sillan;Dongping Dai.
Water Resources Research (1997)
PARTITIONING TRACERS FOR MEASURING RESIDUAL NAPL: FIELD-SCALE TEST RESULTS
Michael D. Annable;P. S. C. Rao;Kirk Hatfield;Wendy D. Graham.
Journal of Environmental Engineering (1998)
Determination of effective air-water interfacial area in partially saturated porous media using surfactant adsorption
Heonki Kim;P. Suresh C. Rao;Michael D. Annable.
Water Resources Research (1997)
A direct passive method for measuring water and contaminant fluxes in porous media
Kirk Hatfield;Michael Annable;Michael Annable;Jaehyun Cho;Jaehyun Cho;P.S.C. Rao.
Journal of Contaminant Hydrology (2004)
Field Implementation of a Winsor Type I Surfactant/Alcohol Mixture for in Situ Solubilization of a Complex LNAPL as a Single-Phase Microemulsion
James W. Jawitz;Michael D. Annable;P. S. C. Rao;R. Dean Rhue.
Environmental Science & Technology (1998)
In-situ alcohol flushing of a DNAPL source zone at a dry cleaner site.
J. W. Jawitz;R. K. Sillan;M. D. Annable;P. S. C. Rao.
Environmental Science & Technology (2000)
DNAPL source depletion: linking architecture and flux response.
Adrian D. Fure;James W. Jawitz;Michael D. Annable.
Journal of Contaminant Hydrology (2006)
Field-scale evaluation of the passive flux meter for simultaneous measurement of groundwater and contaminant fluxes.
Michael D. Annable;Kirk Hatfield;Jaehyun Cho;Harald Klammler.
Environmental Science & Technology (2005)
Measurement of Specific Fluid-Fluid Interfacial Areas of Immiscible Fluids in Porous Media
K. Prasad Saripalli;Heonki Kim;P. Suresh C. Rao;Michael D. Annable.
Environmental Science & Technology (1997)
Degradation of perchloroethylene in cosolvent solutions by zero-valent iron.
Clayton J. Clark;P.S.C. Rao;Michael D. Annable.
Journal of Hazardous Materials (2003)
Journal of Contaminant Hydrology
(Impact Factor: 4.184)
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