His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Stratification, Hypoxia, Plume and Nutrient. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including River water and Temporal scales. His Stratification research integrates issues from Hydrology, Estuary and Drag.
In the subject of general Plume, his work in Panache is often linked to Large range, thereby combining diverse domains of study. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Nutrient, Eutrophication, Discharge, Phytoplankton and Dead zone is strongly linked to Organic matter. His studies deal with areas such as Current, Water mass, Hydrographic survey and Anticyclone as well as Continental shelf.
Robert D. Hetland spends much of his time researching Oceanography, Plume, Hypoxia, Continental shelf and Hydrology. His Oceanography course of study focuses on Discharge and Buoyancy. Robert D. Hetland interconnects Water mass and Atmospheric sciences in the investigation of issues within Plume.
His Continental shelf research incorporates elements of Climatology, Anticyclone, Eddy, Jet and Hydrography. The concepts of his Hydrology study are interwoven with issues in Sediment transport, Estuary, Estuarine water circulation, Bay and Inflow. His research in Estuary intersects with topics in Streamflow and Geomorphology.
Robert D. Hetland mostly deals with Regional Ocean Modeling System, Oceanography, Advection, Atmospheric sciences and Bathymetry. His Regional Ocean Modeling System study combines topics in areas such as Estuary, Ocean dynamics and Plume. His Plume research includes themes of Sediment transport, Sediment and Petroleum engineering.
While working on this project, Robert D. Hetland studies both Oceanography and Hypoxia. His study in Atmospheric sciences is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Wind forcing and River plume. His Bathymetry research incorporates themes from Continental shelf and Anticyclone.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Hypoxia, River plume, Wind forcing and Temporal resolution. His Oceanography study often links to related topics such as Changjiang river. His Hypoxia study spans across into subjects like Coral, Hydrography, Water column, Salinity and Coral reef.
His research combines Atmospheric sciences and River plume.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
The science of hypoxia in the Northern Gulf of Mexico: a review.
Science of The Total Environment (2010)
How does the character of oxygen demand control the structure of hypoxia on the Texas–Louisiana continental shelf?
Robert D. Hetland;Steven F. DiMarco.
Journal of Marine Systems (2008)
Mixing and Transport in Coastal River Plumes
Alexander R. Horner-Devine;Robert D. Hetland;Daniel G. MacDonald.
Annual Review of Fluid Mechanics (2015)
True Colors of Oceanography: Guidelines for Effective and Accurate Colormap Selection
Kristen Thyng;Chad Greene;Robert Hetland;Heather Zimmerle.
Relating River Plume Structure to Vertical Mixing
Robert D. Hetland.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (2005)
Quantifying the Contributions of Tidal Straining and Gravitational Circulation to Residual Circulation in Periodically Stratified Tidal Estuaries
Hans Burchard;Robert D. Hetland.
Journal of Physical Oceanography (2010)
A mechanism for offshore initiation of harmful algal blooms in the coastal Gulf of Maine
Journal of Plankton Research (2003)
A coupled physical-biological model of the Northern Gulf of Mexico shelf: model description, validation and analysis of phytoplankton variability
K. Fennel;R. Hetland;Y. Feng;S. DiMarco.
Observations of the Eastern Maine Coastal Current and its offshore extensions in 1994
Neal R. Pettigrew;David W. Townsend;Huijie Xue;John P. Wallinga.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Forecasting Gulf's Hypoxia: The Next 50 Years?
Dubravko Justić;Victor J. Bierman;Donald Scavia;Robert D. Hetland.
Estuaries and Coasts (2007)
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