His primary areas of study are Periphyton, Nutrient, Botany, Ecology and Environmental science. His Periphyton research integrates issues from Productivity, Canopy, River ecosystem and Primary producers. His research investigates the connection between Productivity and topics such as Snail that intersect with issues in Grazing, Gastropoda and Agronomy.
His specific area of interest is Ecology, where Walter R. Hill studies Ecosystem. While working on this project, Walter R. Hill studies both Environmental science and Seasonality. His Photosynthesis research incorporates themes from Phytoplankton and Algae.
Walter R. Hill mainly investigates Periphyton, Ecology, Nutrient, Environmental science and Botany. His study in Periphyton is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Photosynthesis, Productivity, Environmental chemistry and STREAMS. Walter R. Hill works mostly in the field of Nutrient, limiting it down to concerns involving Agronomy and, occasionally, Snail.
His Botany research includes elements of Elimia and Animal science. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Seasonality, Autotroph is strongly linked to Drainage basin. Walter R. Hill has researched Ecosystem in several fields, including Canopy and Deciduous.
Ecology, Nutrient, Periphyton, Aquatic plant and Botany are his primary areas of study. The Phenology, Ecosystem and Plankton research he does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Environmental science and Asian carp, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Walter R. Hill combines subjects such as Biomass, Productivity, Climate change, Autotroph and Diatom with his study of Ecosystem.
His study looks at the relationship between Nutrient and topics such as Elimia, which overlap with Animal science, Organic matter, Agronomy and Pleuroceridae. A large part of his Periphyton studies is devoted to Aufwuchs. His Botany study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Environmental chemistry and Food science.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Nutrient, Botany, Periphyton, Ecology and Aquatic plant. His studies link Biogeochemical cycle with Nutrient. His study in the field of Dry weight is also linked to topics like Fatty acid synthesis, Polyunsaturated fatty acid and Content.
His Periphyton research is classified as research in Algae. His study in the field of Invasive species and Plankton also crosses realms of Bighead carp and Hypophthalmichthys. There are a combination of areas like Abiotic component, Eutrophication, Aquatic ecosystem, Autotroph and Freshwater ecosystem integrated together with his Aquatic plant study.
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.
5 – Effects of Light
Algal Ecology#R##N#Freshwater Benthic Ecosystems (1996)
Light limitation in a stream ecosystem: responses by primary producers and consumers
Walter R. Hill;Michael G. Ryon;Elizabeth M. Schilling.
Multiple Scales of Temporal Variability in Ecosystem Metabolism Rates: Results from 2 Years of Continuous Monitoring in a Forested Headwater Stream
Brian J. Roberts;Patrick J. Mulholland;Walter R. Hill.
Seasonal patterns in streamwater nutrient and dissolved organic carbon concentrations: Separating catchment flow path and in-stream effects
Patrick J. Mulholland;Walter R. Hill.
Water Resources Research (1997)
Stream ecosystem responses to forest leaf emergence in spring
Walter R. Hill;Patrick J. Mulholland;Erich R. Marzolf.
Photosynthesis–light relations of stream periphyton communities
H. L. Boston;W. R. Hill.
Limnology and Oceanography (1991)
Experimental analysis of the grazing interaction between a mayfly and stream algae
Walter R. Hill;Allen W. Knight.
Grazers and Nutrients Simultaneously Limit Lotic Primary Productivity
Walter R. Hill;Harry L. Boston;Alan D. Steinman.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (1992)
Quantifying phosphorus and light effects in stream algae.
Walter R. Hill;Shari E. Fanta;Brian J. Roberts.
Limnology and Oceanography (2009)
Community development alters photosynthesis‐irradiance relations in stream periphyton
Walter R. Hill;Harry L. Boston.
Limnology and Oceanography (1991)
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