His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Peat, Total organic carbon, Dissolved organic carbon and Soil carbon. His Hydrology research includes themes of Environmental chemistry, Carbon dioxide and Ecosystem. Michael F. Billett has included themes like Drainage basin, Soil water, Greenhouse gas and STREAMS in his Peat study.
His study in Total organic carbon is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Total inorganic carbon, Particulates and Tributary. His research on Dissolved organic carbon often connects related topics like Sink. His Soil carbon study combines topics in areas such as Climate change, Carbon sink, Carbon cycle and Land use.
His main research concerns Hydrology, Peat, Soil water, Drainage basin and Dissolved organic carbon. Hydrology is closely attributed to Carbon dioxide in his work. His work deals with themes such as Environmental chemistry, Climate change, Carbon cycle and Greenhouse gas, which intersect with Peat.
His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Vegetation and Groundwater. His Drainage basin study incorporates themes from Environmental Change Network, Moorland, Surface runoff and Land use. The various areas that Michael F. Billett examines in his Dissolved organic carbon study include Soil carbon, Total organic carbon, Soil organic matter, Sink and Terrestrial ecosystem.
Michael F. Billett mainly focuses on Peat, Hydrology, Arctic, Environmental chemistry and Greenhouse gas. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sink, Carbon cycle, Dissolved organic carbon, Wetland and Biogeochemistry. Michael F. Billett combines subjects such as Carbon dioxide and Mineralogy with his study of Carbon cycle.
His Dissolved organic carbon study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Total organic carbon. The Hydrology study combines topics in areas such as Bog and Methane. His research integrates issues of Permafrost and Soil water in his study of Arctic.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Peat, Arctic, Atmospheric sciences, Ecosystem and Boreal. Michael F. Billett regularly links together related areas like Dissolved organic carbon in his Peat studies. Michael F. Billett interconnects Carbon dioxide and δ13C in the investigation of issues within Dissolved organic carbon.
His Arctic study also includes
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A review of the export of carbon in river water: fluxes and processes.
D. Hope;M.F. Billett;M.S. Cresser.
Environmental Pollution (1994)
The relationship between dissolved organic carbon in stream water and soil organic carbon pools at different spatial scales
J. A. Aitkenhead;D. Hope;M. F. Billett.
Hydrological Processes (1999)
Linking land-atmosphere-stream carbon fluxes in a lowland peatland system
M. F. Billett;S. M. Palmer;S. M. Palmer;D. Hope;D. Hope;C. Deacon.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2004)
Carbon dioxide and methane evasion from a temperate peatland stream
Diane Hope;Sheila M. Palmer;Michael F. Billett;Julian J. C. Dawson.
Limnology and Oceanography (2001)
Role of the aquatic pathway in the carbon and greenhouse gas budgets of a peatland catchment
Kerry J. Dinsmore;Michael F. Billett;Ute M. Skiba;Robert M. Rees.
Global Change Biology (2010)
EXPORTS OF ORGANIC CARBON IN BRITISH RIVERS
Diane Hope;Michael F. Billett;Ronnie Milne;Thomas A. W. Brown.
Hydrological Processes (1997)
Sources of organic and inorganic carbon in a headwater stream: Evidence from carbon isotope studies
Sheila M. Palmer;Diane Hope;Michael F. Billett;Julian J.C. Dawson.
Exports of organic carbon in two river systems in NE Scotland
Diane Hope;Michael F. Billett;Malcolm S. Cresser.
Journal of Hydrology (1997)
Carbon balance of UK peatlands: current state of knowledge and future research challenges
M. F. Billett;D. J. Charman;J. M. Clark;C. D. Evans.
Climate Research (2010)
A comparison of particulate, dissolved and gaseous carbon in two contrasting upland streams in the UK
Julian James Charles Dawson;M. F. Billett;C. Neal;S. Hill.
Journal of Hydrology (2002)
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