His primary areas of study are Soil water, Hydrology, Surface runoff, Erosion and Infiltration. His work on Soil retrogression and degradation as part of general Soil water study is frequently connected to Relative humidity, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. The various areas that Richard A. Shakesby examines in his Hydrology study include Eucalyptus, Eucalyptus globulus, Pinus pinaster and Fire regime.
His Surface runoff research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Storm, Structural basin, Soil test, Soil texture and Bedrock. While the research belongs to areas of Erosion, he spends his time largely on the problem of Soil fertility, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Vegetation. His Water content research includes elements of Soil science, Plant growth, Streamflow, Soil management and Hydrology.
Richard A. Shakesby focuses on Hydrology, Soil water, Surface runoff, Erosion and Geomorphology. Richard A. Shakesby interconnects Soil classification, Mediterranean climate and Sediment in the investigation of issues within Hydrology. His Soil water research includes themes of Eucalyptus, Eucalyptus globulus, Vegetation and Water content.
His Surface runoff study combines topics in areas such as Storm, Forestry and Environmental resource management. His Erosion study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Soil organic matter, Ecosystem and Soil retrogression and degradation. His work deals with themes such as Debris and Holocene, which intersect with Geomorphology.
His primary scientific interests are in Hydrology, Surface runoff, Erosion, Mediterranean climate and Soil water. His study in Hydrology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biomass, Sediment and Carbon flux. His research investigates the connection between Surface runoff and topics such as Environmental resource management that intersect with problems in Debris flow, Fire frequency and Marine research.
His research in Erosion intersects with topics in Mulch, Ecosystem and Soil retrogression and degradation. His Mediterranean climate research incorporates themes from Drainage basin, Shrubland, Soil quality and Water content. His Soil water study improves the overall literature in Soil science.
His primary scientific interests are in Hydrology, Mediterranean climate, Surface runoff, Erosion and Soil water. His Mediterranean climate study incorporates themes from Drainage basin and Woodland. His work carried out in the field of Drainage basin brings together such families of science as Wet season, Eucalyptus, Throughfall, Water content and Hydrology.
His work deals with themes such as Marine research, Fire regime and Environmental resource management, which intersect with Surface runoff. Richard A. Shakesby has researched Erosion in several fields, including Mulch, Ecosystem and Soil retrogression and degradation. His Soil water study combines topics in areas such as Spatial ecology and Canopy.
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Soil water repellency: its causes, characteristics and hydro-geomorphological significance
S.H. Doerr;R.A. Shakesby;R.P.D. Walsh.
Earth-Science Reviews (2000)
Wildfire as a hydrological and geomorphological agent
R.A. Shakesby;S.H. Doerr.
Earth-Science Reviews (2006)
Post-wildfire soil erosion in the Mediterranean: Review and future research directions
Earth-Science Reviews (2011)
Current research issues related to post-wildfire runoff and erosion processes
John A. Moody;Richard A. Shakesby;Peter R. Robichaud;Susan H. Cannon.
Earth-Science Reviews (2013)
Effects of differing wildfire severities on soil wettability and implications for hydrological response
S.H. Doerr;R.A. Shakesby;W.H. Blake;C.J. Chafer.
Journal of Hydrology (2006)
The erosional impact of soil hydrophobicity: current problems and future research directions
R.A. Shakesby;S.H. Doerr;R.P.D. Walsh.
Journal of Hydrology (2000)
Spatial variability of soil hydrophobicity in fire-prone eucalyptus and pine forests, Portugal
Stefan H. Doerr;Richard A. Shakesby;Rory P. D. Walsh.
Soil Science (1998)
Occurrence, prediction and hydrological effects of water repellency amongst major soil and land-use types in a humid temperate climate
S. H. Doerr;R. A. Shakesby;L. W. Dekker;C. J. Ritsema.
European Journal of Soil Science (2006)
Wildfire Impacts on Soil Erosion and Hydrology in Wet Mediterranean Forest, Portugal
RA Shakesby;Cda Coelho;AD Ferreira;JP Terry.
International Journal of Wildland Fire (1993)
The status of the ‘Little Ice Age’ in southern Norway: relative-age dating of Neoglacial moraines with Schmidt hammer and lichenometry
John A. Matthews;Richard A. Shakesby.
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