2020 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
2008 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Ecosystem, Soil water, Primary production and Hydrology. His study involves Soil carbon, Climate change, Terrestrial ecosystem, Biomass and Growing season, a branch of Ecology. His Soil carbon research incorporates themes from Soil organic matter, Environmental chemistry and Soil respiration.
The concepts of his Ecosystem study are interwoven with issues in Atmospheric sciences and Vegetation. The Soil water study combines topics in areas such as Watershed and Agronomy. Paul J. Hanson focuses mostly in the field of Hydrology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Transpiration and, in certain cases, Canopy, Evapotranspiration and Biosphere.
Paul J. Hanson focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Soil water, Peat and Atmospheric sciences. His research in Ecosystem intersects with topics in Biogeochemical cycle, Boreal, Climate change and Vegetation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hydrology and Precipitation in addition to Soil water.
Paul J. Hanson works mostly in the field of Hydrology, limiting it down to concerns involving Transpiration and, occasionally, Canopy. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Eddy covariance and Water potential. Paul J. Hanson has included themes like Growing season and Plant litter in his Soil respiration study.
His main research concerns Peat, Ecosystem, Ecology, Atmospheric sciences and Bog. He combines subjects such as Shrub, Carbon cycle and Agronomy with his study of Peat. The various areas that Paul J. Hanson examines in his Ecosystem study include Photosynthesis, Carbon, Boreal and Phenology.
His Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Hydrology and Data assimilation. His Atmospheric sciences research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Primary production, Soil water, Soil respiration, Global warming and Methane. His Soil water research includes themes of Biogeochemical cycle and Altitude.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Peat, Ecosystem, Atmospheric sciences, Bog and Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Environmental chemistry, Decomposition and Carbon as well as Peat. His research on Ecosystem frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Vegetation.
His study on Atmospheric sciences also encompasses disciplines like
Global warming together with Carbon dioxide, Soil carbon, Methane, Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere and Soil horizon,
Carbon cycle which intersects with area such as Physical geography and Spatial heterogeneity. His Bog study also includes
Boreal that intertwine with fields like Phenology, Soil respiration, Eddy covariance, Soil science and FluxNet,
Sphagnum together with Moss. He studies Taiga which is a part of Ecology.
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Climate Change and Forest Disturbances
Virginia H. Dale;Linda A. Joyce;Steve Mcnulty;Ronald P. Neilson.
Separating root and soil microbial contributions to soil respiration: A review of methods and observations
P. J. Hanson;N. T. Edwards;C. T. Garten;J. A. Andrews.
CO2 balance of boreal, temperate, and tropical forests derived from a global database
Sebastiaan Luyssaert;Sebastiaan Luyssaert;I. Inglima;M. Jung;A. D. Richardson.
Global Change Biology (2007)
A comparison of methods for determining forest evapotranspiration and its components: sap-flow, soil water budget, eddy covariance and catchment water balance
Kell B Wilson;Paul J Hanson;Patrick J Mulholland;Dennis D Baldocchi.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2001)
Dry deposition of reactive nitrogen compounds: A review of leaf, canopy and non-foliar measurements
Paul J. Hanson;Steven E. Lindberg.
Atmospheric Environment. Part A. General Topics (1991)
The 2007 Eastern US Spring Freeze: Increased Cold Damage in a Warming World
Lianhong Gu;Paul J. Hanson;W. Mac Post;Dale P. Kaiser.
Biometric and eddy-covariance based estimates of annual carbon storage in five eastern North American deciduous forests
Peter S. Curtis;Paul J. Hanson;Paul Bolstad;Carol Barford.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2002)
Seasonal and topographic patterns of forest floor CO2 efflux from an upland oak forest
P. J. Hanson;S. D. Wullschleger;S. A. Bohlman;D. E. Todd.
Tree Physiology (1993)
Drought disturbance from climate change: response of United States forests.
Paul J. Hanson;Jake F. Weltzin.
Science of The Total Environment (2000)
Below-ground process responses to elevated CO2 and temperature: a discussion of observations, measurement methods, and models
Elise Pendall;Scott Bridgham;Paul J. Hanson;Bruce Hungate.
New Phytologist (2004)
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