Tenna Riis spends much of her time researching Ecology, Species richness, STREAMS, Macrophyte and Biological dispersal. Tenna Riis interconnects Hydrology, Genetic diversity and Lagarosiphon major in the investigation of issues within Ecology. Her research in Species richness intersects with topics in Plant community, Species diversity and Habitat.
Her STREAMS study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sparganium emersum, Sparganium and Vegetation. Her Macrophyte research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Community structure and Riparian zone. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Potamogeton, Phragmites, Dominance, Gene flow and Eutrophication.
Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, STREAMS, Macrophyte, Ecosystem and Nutrient. Her Habitat, Species richness, Benthic zone, Plant community and Vegetation investigations are all subjects of Ecology research. Her Habitat research integrates issues from Biodiversity and Biological dispersal.
Hydrology covers she research in STREAMS. The study incorporates disciplines such as Elodea canadensis, Botany, Growing season, Biomass and Potamogeton crispus in addition to Macrophyte. Her research in Nutrient tackles topics such as Arctic which are related to areas like Permafrost.
Tenna Riis mainly investigates STREAMS, Nutrient, Ecology, Macrophyte and Ecosystem. Her STREAMS research is under the purview of Hydrology. Her Hydrology research focuses on Ecosystem respiration and how it relates to Temperate climate.
Her studies deal with areas such as Biomass, Aquatic ecosystem and Water column as well as Nutrient. Her work carried out in the field of Macrophyte brings together such families of science as Elodea canadensis, Agronomy and Egeria densa. Her work deals with themes such as Carbon dioxide and Hydrology, which intersect with Ecosystem.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in STREAMS, Ecology, Nutrient, Trait and Carbon dioxide. Her STREAMS research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ecosystem services, Aquatic ecosystem and Riparian zone, Riparian ecology. Her research related to Biotic component, Common spatial pattern, Grazing pressure, Phytoplankton and Community structure might be considered part of Ecology.
Her studies in Nutrient integrate themes in fields like Macrophyte, Zebra mussel and Transient storage. The Carbon dioxide study combines topics in areas such as Hydrology, Carbon cycle, Global change and Greenhouse gas. Tenna Riis connects Environmental protection with Ecosystem in her research.
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.
Global CO2 emissions from dry inland waters share common drivers across ecosystems
P. S. Keller;N. Catalán;N. Catalán;D. von Schiller;H. P. Grossart;H. P. Grossart.
Nature Communications (2020)
Hydrologic and hydraulic control of macrophyte establishment and performance in streams
Tenna Riis;Barry J. F. Biggs.
Limnology and Oceanography (2003)
Macrophyte decline in Danish lakes and streams over the past 100 years
Kaj Sand‐Jensen;Tenna Riis;Ole Vestergaard;Søren Erik Larsen.
Journal of Ecology (2000)
Relationships between water level fluctuations and vegetation diversity in shallow water of New Zealand lakes
Tenna Riis;Ian Hawes.
Aquatic Botany (2002)
Macrophyte diversity and composition in relation to substratum characteristics in regulated and unregulated Danish streams
Annette Baattrup‐Pedersen;Tenna Riis.
Freshwater Biology (1999)
Plant communities in lowland Danish streams: species composition and environmental factors
Tenna Riis;Kaj Sand-Jensen;Ole Vestergaard.
Aquatic Botany (2000)
Dispersal of plant fragments in small streams
Tenna Riis;Kaj Sand-Jensen.
Freshwater Biology (2006)
Historical changes in species composition and richness accompanying perturbation and eutrophication of Danish lowland streams over 100 years
Tenna Riis;Kaj Sand-Jensen.
Freshwater Biology (2001)
Tracing the origin of Gulf Coast Phragmites (Poaceae): A story of long-distance dispersal and hybridization
Carla Lambertini;Irving A. Mendelssohn;Mats H. G. Gustafsson;Birgit Olesen.
American Journal of Botany (2012)
Invasion strategies in clonal aquatic plants: are phenotypic differences caused by phenotypic plasticity or local adaptation?
Tenna Riis;Carla Lambertini;Birgit Olesen;John S. Clayton.
Annals of Botany (2010)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: