His main research concerns Hydrology, Geomorphology, Sediment transport, STREAMS and Flood myth. His research investigates the connection between Hydrology and topics such as Ecology that intersect with issues in Flow. In the field of Geomorphology, his study on Bedform and Bedrock overlaps with subjects such as Range.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Soil science, Waves and shallow water and Hydraulic jump in addition to Sediment transport. His biological study deals with issues like Bed load, which deal with fields such as Geochemistry, Siltation, Boundary layer and Flume. His Flood myth study incorporates themes from Flooding, Paleoclimatology, Earth science, Quaternary and Lacustrine deposits.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Geomorphology, Hydrology, Sediment, Flood myth and Sediment transport. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Geomorphology, concentrating on Flow and frequently concerns with Shore and Turbulence. His study in Channel, Floodplain, Alluvium, Flash flood and STREAMS is carried out as part of his Hydrology studies.
The STREAMS study which covers Bed load that intersects with Flume. His Sediment transport research includes elements of Soil science and Geotechnical engineering. His Erosion research incorporates themes from Seabed, Swash and Submarine pipeline.
Geomorphology, Hydrology, Flood myth, Physical geography and Flow are his primary areas of study. His work in the fields of Geomorphology, such as Swash, Erosion and Sediment, intersects with other areas such as Breaking wave. He performs multidisciplinary study on Hydrology and Southeast asia in his works.
His Flood myth research focuses on Bedform and how it relates to Streamflow, Fluvial and Terrain. His Flow research integrates issues from Deposition, Weir and Water level. His Channel research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sediment transport, Overbank, Stream power, River engineering and Return period.
Paul A. Carling mostly deals with Hydrology, Physical geography, Outburst flood, Glacier and Flood myth. His work carried out in the field of Hydrology brings together such families of science as Disturbance and Thermoluminescence dating. His Physical geography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Natural, Geologic record and Landslide.
His study looks at the intersection of Outburst flood and topics like Ice dam with Water level and Geochemistry. His studies deal with areas such as Sedimentary depositional environment and Geomorphology as well as Flood myth. His work on Sediment as part of his general Geomorphology study is frequently connected to Comminution, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
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Observations on siting, dimensions and structure of salmonid redds
D. T. Crisp;P. A. Carling.
Journal of Fish Biology (1989)
Sustainable sediment management in reservoirs and regulated rivers: Experiences from five continents
G. Mathias Kondolf;Yongxuan Gao;George W. Annandale;Gregory L. Morris.
Earth’s Future (2014)
Computational Dam-Break Hydraulics over Erodible Sediment Bed
Zhixian Cao;Gareth Pender;Steve Wallis;Paul Carling.
Journal of Hydraulic Engineering (2004)
Threshold of coarse sediment transport in broad and narrow natural streams
P. A. Carling.
Earth Surface Processes and Landforms (1983)
The impact of fine sediment accumulation on the survival of incubating salmon progeny: Implications for sediment management
S.M. Greig;D.A. Sear;P.A. Carling.
Science of The Total Environment (2005)
Structure, composition and bulk properties of upland stream gravels
Paul A. Carling;Nigel A. Reader.
Earth Surface Processes and Landforms (1982)
Deposition of Fine and Coarse Sand in an Open-Work Gravel Bed
Paul A. Carling.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (1984)
The concept of dominant discharge applied to two gravel-bed streams in relation to channel stability thresholds
Earth Surface Processes and Landforms (1988)
Subaqueous Gravel Dunes
Paul A. Carling.
Journal of Sedimentary Research (1999)
Observations on the structure of brown trout, Salmo trutta Linnaeus, redds
E. M. Ottaway;P. A. Carling;A. Clarke;N. A. Reader.
Journal of Fish Biology (1981)
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