Fellow of the Geological Society of America
Thomas E. Lisle spends much of his time researching Bed load, Hydrology, Geotechnical engineering, Sediment and Sediment transport. His Bed load study is focused on Geomorphology in general. His Hydrology research integrates issues from Ecosystem, Vegetation and Channel types.
His work deals with themes such as Bedrock, Flume and Bed material load, which intersect with Geotechnical engineering. His research integrates issues of Flow and Shear stress in his study of Sediment. His Sediment transport study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Storm, Stream power, Outcrop, Secondary circulation and Large woody debris.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Hydrology, Sediment, Bed load, Geomorphology and Sediment transport. His work in Hydrology addresses subjects such as Flow, which are connected to disciplines such as Grain size. His Sediment research incorporates elements of Aggradation, Erosion, Flume and Substrate.
His studies in Bed load integrate themes in fields like Sorting, Froude number, Geotechnical engineering and Shear stress. His work on Landslide and Bedrock as part of his general Geomorphology study is frequently connected to Dispersion, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Sediment transport research includes elements of Infiltration, Alluvium, Oceanography and Fluvial.
His primary scientific interests are in Hydrology, Sediment, Bed load, Fluvial and Sediment transport. Thomas E. Lisle interconnects Sedimentary budget and Logging in the investigation of issues within Hydrology. His Sediment research integrates issues from Aggradation, Aquatic ecosystem, Flume and Riparian zone.
The concepts of his Aggradation study are interwoven with issues in Degradation, Flood myth, Bed material load, Channel and Drainage. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Geomorphology and Bedform. His STREAMS research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Soil science and Shear stress.
His main research concerns Hydrology, Sediment, Flume, Aggradation and Bed load. His Hydrology research includes themes of Logging and Substrate. His Logging research incorporates themes from Ravine, Erosion control, Stream power, Riparian forest and Tributary.
His Substrate study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Discharge, Geotechnical engineering, Deposition and Spatial ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Channel and Bedform as well as Bed load. The various areas that Thomas E. Lisle examines in his Drainage study include Fluvial, Flood myth and Degradation, Geomorphology.
Sediment Transport and Resulting Deposition in Spawning Gravels, North Coastal California
Thomas E. Lisle.
Water Resources Research (1989)
Stabilization of a gravel channel by large streamside obstructions and bedrock bends, Jacoby Creek, northwestern California
Thomas E. Lisle.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1986)
Thermally Stratified Pools and Their Use by Steelhead in Northern California Streams
Jennifer L. Nielsen;Thomas E. Lisle;Vicki Ozaki.
Transactions of The American Fisheries Society (1994)
THE VOLUME OF FINE SEDIMENT IN POOLS: AN INDEX OF SEDIMENT SUPPLY IN GRAVEL‐BED STREAMS
Thomas E. Lisle;Sue Hilton.
Journal of The American Water Resources Association (1992)
Variability of bed mobility in natural, gravel-bed channels and adjustments to sediment load at local and reach scales
Thomas E. Lisle;Jonathan M. Nelson;John Pitlick;Mary Ann Madej.
Water Resources Research (2000)
Effects of aggradation and degradation on riffle-pool morphology in natural gravel channels, northwestern California
Thomas E. Lisle.
Water Resources Research (1982)
The dominance of dispersion in the evolution of bed material waves in gravel‐bed rivers
Thomas E. Lisle;Yantao Cui;Gary Parker;James E. Pizzuto.
Earth Surface Processes and Landforms (2001)
Controls on the size and occurrence of pools in coarse-grained forest rivers
John M. Buffington;Thomas E. Lisle;Richard D. Woodsmith;Sue Hilton.
River Research and Applications (2002)
Response of a Channel with alternate bars to a decrease in supply of mixed‐size bed load: A Flume Experiment
Thomas E. Lisle;Fujiko Iseya;Hiroshi Ikeda.
Water Resources Research (1993)
Sediment transport and channel morphology of small, forested streams.
Marwan A. Hassan;Michael Church;Thomas E. Lisle;Francesco Brardinoni.
Journal of The American Water Resources Association (2005)
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