Hydrology, Transpiration, Atmospheric sciences, Eddy covariance and Biometeorology are his primary areas of study. The concepts of his Hydrology study are interwoven with issues in Cryptomeria, Diameter at breast height and Tropical rainforest. His research in Transpiration intersects with topics in Canopy, Sample size determination, Monte Carlo method and Growing season.
His biological study deals with issues like Canopy conductance, which deal with fields such as Diurnal temperature variation. His study in Rainforest extends to Atmospheric sciences with its themes. His Eddy covariance study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Evapotranspiration.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Transpiration, Hydrology, Atmospheric sciences, Canopy and Tropical rainforest. His work deals with themes such as Dry season and Stomatal conductance, which intersect with Transpiration. His study in the fields of Evapotranspiration and Watershed under the domain of Hydrology overlaps with other disciplines such as Flow.
He studied Atmospheric sciences and Phenology that intersect with Soil nutrients. His Canopy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Diurnal temperature variation and Leaf area index. As part of one scientific family, Tomo'omi Kumagai deals mainly with the area of Tropical rainforest, narrowing it down to issues related to the Water content, and often Growing season.
Tomo'omi Kumagai focuses on Hydrology, Spatial variability, Evapotranspiration, Atmospheric sciences and Transpiration. His Hydrology study frequently links to other fields, such as Global change. Tomo'omi Kumagai has researched Spatial variability in several fields, including Spatial organization and Groundwater discharge.
His Evapotranspiration study incorporates themes from Photosynthesis, Eddy covariance, Ecosystem, Water vapor and Interception. His Atmospheric sciences research includes elements of Spatial ecology, Ecosystem monitoring, Tropical forest and Soil nutrients. Tomo'omi Kumagai integrates several fields in his works, including Transpiration and Flow.
His primary scientific interests are in Atmospheric sciences, Transpiration, Evapotranspiration, Catchment area and Spatial variability. His Atmospheric sciences research integrates issues from Eddy covariance, Ecosystem, Sink, Water vapor and Human fertilization. His research in Transpiration intersects with topics in Calibration and Water cycle.
His Evapotranspiration research incorporates elements of Soil science, Inflow and Interception. Throughout his Catchment area studies, he incorporates elements of other sciences such as Spatial organization, Hydrology, Water chemistry, Discharge and Thesaurus.
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.
Drivers and Mechanisms of Tree Mortality in Moist Tropical Forests
Nate G. McDowell;Craig D. Allen;Kristina Anderson‐Teixeira;Kristina Anderson‐Teixeira;Paulo M. Brando.
New Phytologist (2018)
The land-atmosphere water flux in the tropics
Joshua B. Fisher;Yadvinder Malhi;Damien Bonal;Humberto R. Da Rocha.
Global Change Biology (2009)
Annual water balance and seasonality of evapotranspiration in a Bornean tropical rainforest
Tomo’omi Kumagai;Taku M. Saitoh;Yoshinobu Sato;Hiroshi Takahashi.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2005)
Transpiration, canopy conductance and the decoupling coefficient of a lowland mixed dipterocarp forest in Sarawak, Borneo: dry spell effects
Tomo’omi Kumagai;Tomo’omi Kumagai;Taku M Saitoh;Yoshinobu Sato;Toshiyuki Morooka.
Journal of Hydrology (2004)
Experimental analysis of moisture dynamics of litter layers: the effects of rainfall conditions and leaf shapes
Yoshinobu Sato;Tomo'omi Kumagai;Atsushi Kume;Kyoichi Otsuki.
Hydrological Processes (2004)
Transpiration and canopy conductance at two slope positions in a Japanese cedar forest watershed
Tomo ' omi Kumagai;Makiko Tateishi;Takanori Shimizu;Kyoichi Otsuki.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2008)
Sap flow estimates of stand transpiration at two slope positions in a Japanese cedar forest watershed
Tomo'omi Kumagai;Sayaka Aoki;Takanori Shimizu;Kyoichi Otsuki.
Tree Physiology (2007)
Ten-year evapotranspiration estimates in a Bornean tropical rainforest
Tomonori Kume;Nobuaki Tanaka;Koichiro Kuraji;Hikaru Komatsu.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2011)
Transport and retention of coarse woody debris in mountain streams: An in situ field experiment of log transport and a field survey of coarse woody debris distribution
Hirokazu Haga;Tomo'omi Kumagai;Kyoichi Otsuki;Shigeru Ogawa.
Water Resources Research (2002)
Effects of tree-to-tree and radial variations on sap flow estimates of transpiration in Japanese cedar
Tomo ' omi Kumagai;Sayaka Aoki;Hisami Nagasawa;Tetsuya Mabuchi.
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2005)
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: