His primary areas of investigation include Soil water, Hydrology, Surface runoff, Soil science and Erosion. Stefan H. Doerr studies Soil retrogression and degradation which is a part of Soil water. The concepts of his Hydrology study are interwoven with issues in Eucalyptus, Eucalyptus globulus, Particle size and Topsoil.
Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Storm under Surface runoff, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Drainage basin. His studies deal with areas such as Environmental chemistry, Aleppo Pine and Field conditions as well as Soil science. His Erosion research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Soil fertility and Vegetation.
His main research concerns Soil water, Hydrology, Environmental chemistry, Soil science and Surface runoff. His Soil water study incorporates themes from Wetting, Organic matter, Infiltration and Water content. His Hydrology research incorporates themes from Soil classification, Mediterranean climate and Sediment.
His Environmental chemistry study also includes
Stefan H. Doerr mostly deals with Soil water, Environmental chemistry, Soil science, Charcoal and Ecosystem. His Soil water study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Wetting, Composite material, Environmental engineering, Infiltration and Water content. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ecology, Temperate climate, Pyrolysis and Coal mining.
His work on Soil solution as part of general Soil science research is frequently linked to High effectiveness, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Ecosystem services study in the realm of Ecosystem interacts with subjects such as Vegetation. His studies examine the connections between Porosity and genetics, as well as such issues in Loam, with regards to Hydrology.
Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Charcoal, Ecosystem and Soil science are his primary areas of study. The various areas that he examines in his Environmental chemistry study include Daphnia magna, Toxicity, Chaparral and Carbon cycle. His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hydrology, Water content and Environmental engineering.
His Charcoal study also includes fields such as
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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)
The role of soil moisture in controlling water repellency: new evidence from forest soils in Portugal
Stefan H. Doerr;Andrew D. Thomas.
Journal of Hydrology (2000)
On standardizing the ‘Water Drop Penetration Time’ and the ‘Molarity of an Ethanol Droplet’ techniques to classify soil hydrophobicity: A case study using medium textured soils
Stefan H. Doerr.
Earth Surface Processes and Landforms (1998)
Hydrophobicity and aggregate stability in calcareous topsoils from fire-affected pine forests in southeastern Spain
J Mataix-Solera;S.H Doerr.
Water Repellency and Critical Soil Water Content in a Dune Sand
Louis W. Dekker;Stefan H. Doerr;Klaas Oostindie;Apostolos K. Ziogas.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (2001)
The effect of ash and needle cover on surface runoff and erosion in the immediate post-fire period
Artemi Cerdà;Stefan H. Doerr.
Wildland fire ash: Production, composition and eco-hydro-geomorphic effects
Merche B. Bodí;Merche B. Bodí;Deborah A. Martin;Victoria N. Balfour;Cristina Santín.
Earth-Science Reviews (2014)
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)
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)
International Journal of Wildland Fire
(Impact Factor: 3.398)
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