His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, STREAMS, Ecosystem, Nitrate and Food web. His research in Ecology is mostly concerned with Trophic level. His STREAMS study is concerned with the larger field of Hydrology.
His studies in Ecosystem integrate themes in fields like Biomass and Riparian zone. Robert O. Hall works mostly in the field of Nitrate, limiting it down to concerns involving Environmental chemistry and, occasionally, Nitrification. He interconnects Potamopyrgus and Potamopyrgus antipodarum in the investigation of issues within Food web.
Robert O. Hall mainly focuses on Ecology, STREAMS, Hydrology, Ecosystem and Environmental chemistry. His study in Trophic level, Food web, River ecosystem, Potamopyrgus antipodarum and Invertebrate falls under the purview of Ecology. His STREAMS study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Primary production, Ecosystem respiration, Experimental forest, Denitrification and Nutrient.
His research in Hydrology intersects with topics in Total organic carbon and Carbon cycle. His Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Biomass, Productivity, Aquatic insect and Riparian zone. Robert O. Hall interconnects Nitrate, Nitrogen cycle and Nitrification in the investigation of issues within Environmental chemistry.
Robert O. Hall mostly deals with STREAMS, Ecology, Hydrology, Ecosystem and Environmental chemistry. His work deals with themes such as Drainage basin, Watershed, Nitrogen cycle and Biogeochemical cycle, which intersect with STREAMS. Robert O. Hall combines subjects such as Denitrification and Catostomus with his study of Ecology.
As a part of the same scientific family, Robert O. Hall mostly works in the field of Hydrology, focusing on Primary production and, on occasion, Spatial analysis and Physical geography. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biomass, Aquatic animal and Phosphorus metabolism in addition to Ecosystem. His Environmental chemistry research includes themes of Nitrification, Nitrate and Metabolism.
His primary areas of study are STREAMS, Stream metabolism, Carbon cycle, Total organic carbon and Ecology. His study in STREAMS is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Drainage basin and Watershed. His Stream metabolism study incorporates themes from Respiration, River morphology, Riparian zone and Equifinality.
His Carbon cycle research includes elements of Residence time, Hydrology, Channel, Dissolved organic carbon and Spatial heterogeneity. His study in Lake ecosystem, Biomass, Phenology, Energetics and Ecosystem are all subfields of Ecology. His Hydrology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biological system and Ecosystem respiration.
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Stream denitrification across biomes and its response to anthropogenic nitrate loading
Patrick J. Mulholland;Patrick J. Mulholland;Ashley M. Helton;Geoffrey C. Poole;Robert O. Hall.
Food webs: reconciling the structure and function of biodiversity
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2012)
Nitrous oxide emission from denitrification in stream and river networks
Jake J. Beaulieu;Jennifer L. Tank;Stephen K. Hamilton;Wilfred M. Wollheim.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Quantity and quality: unifying food web and ecosystem perspectives on the role of resource subsidies in freshwaters.
Ecosystem metabolism controls nitrogen uptake in streams in Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming
Limnology and Oceanography (2003)
Sources of and processes controlling CO2 emissions change with the size of streams and rivers
E. R. Hotchkiss;E. R. Hotchkiss;R. O. Hall;R. A. Sponseller;D. Butman.
Nature Geoscience (2015)
THE TROPHIC SIGNIFICANCE OF BACTERIA IN A DETRITUS-BASED STREAM FOOD WEB
Robert O. Hall;Judy L. Meyer.
Exotic snails dominate nitrogen and carbon cycling in a highly productive stream
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2003)
Loss of a Harvested Fish Species Disrupts Carbon Flow in a Diverse Tropical River
Inter-regional comparison of land-use effects on stream metabolism
Melody J. Bernot;Daniel J. Sobota;Daniel J. Sobota;Robert O. Hall;Patrick J. Mulholland.
Freshwater Biology (2010)
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