Paul J. Wood mainly focuses on Ecology, Habitat, Hydrology, Invertebrate and STREAMS. His study in Species richness, Hydrobiology, Ecosystem and Abundance falls under the purview of Ecology. His Habitat research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hyporheic zone, Biodiversity and Benthic zone.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ecohydrology and Siltation. His studies deal with areas such as Range, Fauna, Freshwater ecosystem and Gammarus pulex as well as Invertebrate. His STREAMS research includes themes of Channel and Groundwater.
Paul J. Wood mostly deals with Ecology, Hydrology, Invertebrate, Habitat and River ecosystem. His Ecology study frequently links to related topics such as STREAMS. His research investigates the connection with Hydrology and areas like Ecohydrology which intersect with concerns in Environmental resource management and Riparian zone.
His Invertebrate research integrates issues from Taxon, Cave, Fauna, Community structure and Groundwater recharge. The study incorporates disciplines such as Spatial heterogeneity, Spatial variability, Siltation and Hydrobiology in addition to Habitat. His studies in River ecosystem integrate themes in fields like Macrophyte, Lake ecosystem, Crayfish, Signal crayfish and Biomonitoring.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, River ecosystem, Invertebrate, Biodiversity and Habitat. His work carried out in the field of River ecosystem brings together such families of science as Resource, Benthic zone and Clogging. His study looks at the relationship between Invertebrate and topics such as Soil science, which overlap with Deposition, Hyporheic zone and Particle.
His study in Biodiversity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ecosystem, Freshwater ecosystem, Environmental resource management and Natural capital. The Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Drainage basin, Gammarus pulex, Predation, Crayfish and Pollution. Paul J. Wood focuses mostly in the field of Drainage basin, narrowing it down to matters related to Ecological risk and, in some cases, Hydrology.
His main research concerns River ecosystem, Ecology, Habitat, Invertebrate and Gammarus pulex. His research in River ecosystem intersects with topics in Ecosystem engineer, Predation, Crayfish, Foraging and Aquatic biomonitoring. His research in Community structure, Species richness and Signal crayfish are components of Ecology.
His Habitat research incorporates elements of Drainage basin, Hydrology, Caddisfly and Spatial variability. His Invertebrate research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ecdyonurus, Ephemera danica and Clogging. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Deposition under Gammarus pulex, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Benthic zone.
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Biological Effects of Fine Sediment in the Lotic Environment
Environmental Management (1997)
Inter-disciplinary perspectives on processes in the hyporheic zone
Stefan Krause;David M. Hannah;Jan Fleckenstein;C. H. Heppell.
The use of macroalgal species richness and composition on intertidal rocky seashores in the assessment of ecological quality under the European Water Framework Directive
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2007)
Flow variability and macroinvertebrate community response within riverine systems
River Research and Applications (2006)
The influence of habitat structure and flow permanence on invertebrate communities in karst spring systems
Pond biodiversity and habitat loss in the UK
Evidence needed to manage freshwater ecosystems in a changing climate: turning adaptation principles into practice.
Ecohydrology and hydroecology: A ‘new paradigm’?
Hydrological Processes (2004)
Sediment deposition in a small lowland stream—management implications
P.J. Wood;P.D. Armitage.
Regulated Rivers-research & Management (1999)
Broad-scale patterns of invertebrate richness and community composition in temporary rivers: effects of flow intermittence
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