Ecology, Fauna, Hydrology, RIVPACS and Invertebrate are his primary areas of study. While the research belongs to areas of Fauna, he spends his time largely on the problem of Benthos, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Biomass, Tributary and Species diversity. His studies in Hydrology integrate themes in fields like Range and Sediment.
His research in Sediment intersects with topics in Channel and STREAMS. The RIVPACS study combines topics in areas such as Environmental data, Sampling, Ordination and Surface water. His work carried out in the field of Invertebrate brings together such families of science as Taxon, River management, Habitat and Flexibility.
Patrick D. Armitage focuses on Ecology, Hydrology, Fauna, Invertebrate and Habitat. His work on STREAMS expands to the thematically related Ecology. Patrick D. Armitage has included themes like Biomass and Sediment in his Hydrology study.
His work deals with themes such as Sampling, Abundance, Profundal zone and Species diversity, which intersect with Fauna. His research investigates the connection between Invertebrate and topics such as Ordination that intersect with problems in Environmental data. His research investigates the link between Channel and topics such as River ecosystem that cross with problems in Streamflow.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Hydrology, Invertebrate, Species richness and Aquatic ecosystem. Ecology connects with themes related to Channel in his study. Hydrology is closely attributed to Habitat in his study.
His study in Invertebrate is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both River regulation, Benthic zone and STREAMS. His study looks at the relationship between Species richness and topics such as Sediment, which overlap with Sustainability and Water resources. His Aquatic ecosystem research includes elements of Climate change, Climate model, Freshwater ecosystem, Disturbance and Fauna.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Invertebrate, Species richness, Hydrobiology and Sediment. His is involved in several facets of Ecology study, as is seen by his studies on Aquatic ecosystem, Community structure, Ecological succession and Woodland. His research in Invertebrate intersects with topics in Mesocosm, Ecological realism and Species diversity.
His Species richness study incorporates themes from Range, Biodiversity, Taxon, Pasture and Conservation status. His Hydrobiology study overlaps with STREAMS, Ecosystem, Biota and Benthic zone. His Sediment study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Hydrology, Water quality and Hydrology.
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Biological Effects of Fine Sediment in the Lotic Environment
Environmental Management (1997)
The performance of a new biological water quality score system based on macroinvertebrates over a wide range of unpolluted running-water sites
P.D. Armitage;D. Moss;J.F. Wright;M.T. Furse.
Water Research (1983)
A preliminary classification of running‐water sites in Great Britain based on macro‐invertebrate species and the prediction of community type using environmental data
Freshwater Biology (1984)
The prediction of the macro‐invertebrate fauna of unpolluted running‐water sites in Great Britain using environmental data
Freshwater Biology (1987)
THE IMPACT OF FINE SEDIMENT ON MACRO-INVERTEBRATES
J. I. Jones;J. F. Murphy;A. L. Collins;A. L. Collins;D. A. Sear.
River Research and Applications (2012)
The influence of seasonal and taxonomic factors on the ordination and classification of running‐water sites in Great Britain and on the prediction of their macro‐invertebrate communities
Freshwater Biology (1984)
Comparison of the uptake of inorganic phosphorus to a suspended and stream bed-sediment
Water Research (1995)
Groundwater dominated rivers
D. A. Sear;P. D. Armitage;F. H. Dawson.
Hydrological Processes (1999)
Species assemblages as descriptors of mesohabitats
Prediction of invertebrate communities using stream measurements
Regulated Rivers-research & Management (1989)
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