Wayne T. Swank focuses on Ecology, Hydrology, Watershed, Ecosystem and Deciduous. Wayne T. Swank regularly ties together related areas like Nitrification in his Ecology studies. His work is dedicated to discovering how Hydrology, Clearcutting are connected with Logging and Nutrient and other disciplines.
In his study, Turbidity, Cumulative effects, Water quality and Fecal coliform is inextricably linked to Drainage basin, which falls within the broad field of Watershed. His Vegetation research includes elements of Hardwood, Basal area and Prescribed burn. His research integrates issues of Denitrification and Plant litter in his study of Soil water.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Hydrology, Ecology, Forestry, Soil water and Watershed. In his research, Ecological succession and Forest ecology is intimately related to Vegetation, which falls under the overarching field of Hydrology. His Ecology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Nitrification.
His Forestry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Forest floor, Agroforestry, Hardwood and Kalmia. His studies in Soil water integrate themes in fields like Environmental chemistry, Nitrogen cycle and Water content. The Watershed study combines topics in areas such as Agronomy, Land use, Forest management, Clearcutting and Ecosystem.
His primary areas of study are Hydrology, Watershed, Agroforestry, Forestry and Ecology. His research in Hydrology intersects with topics in Logging, Aquatic ecosystem and Seasonality. The concepts of his Watershed study are interwoven with issues in Species diversity, Ecosystem, Vegetation and Land use.
His Vegetation research incorporates themes from Throughfall, Soil water, Ecological succession and Plant litter. The Agroforestry study which covers Clearcutting that intersects with Forest dynamics, STREAMS and Deciduous. Many of his research projects under Forestry are closely connected to Elevation with Elevation, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
His primary areas of investigation include Hydrology, Watershed, Climate change, Streamflow and Ecology. His Hydrology research incorporates elements of Nitrogen cycle, Seasonality and Cycling. He has researched Watershed in several fields, including Forest management, Surface runoff, Vegetation and Land use.
His work deals with themes such as Ecological succession, Species diversity and Clearcutting, which intersect with Vegetation. His work carried out in the field of Streamflow brings together such families of science as Biodiversity, Biomass, Water use, Agronomy and Basal area. His work blends Ecology and Castanea dentata studies together.
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Forest hydrology and ecology at Coweeta.
Wayne T. Swank;D. A. Crossley.
Forest hydrology and ecology at Coweeta. (1988)
Fluxes of Dissolved Organic Nutrients and Humic Substances in a Deciduous Forest
Robert G. Qualls;Bruce L. Haines;Wayne T. Swank.
Long-term hydrologic and water quality responses following commercial clearcutting of mixed hardwoods on a southern Appalachian catchment
Forest Ecology and Management (2001)
THE ROLE OF BLACK LOCUST (ROBINIA PSEUDO- ACACIA) IN FOREST SUCCESSION
L. R. Boring;W. T. Swank.
Journal of Ecology (1984)
CUMULATIVE IMPACTS OF LANDUSE ON WATER QUALITY IN A SOUTHERN APPALACHIAN WATERSHED
Paul V. Bolstad;Wayne T. Swank.
Journal of The American Water Resources Association (1997)
Effects of wild pig rooting in a deciduous forest
Francis J. Singer;Wayne T. Swank;Edward E. C. Clebsch.
Journal of Wildlife Management (1984)
Early Regeneration of a Clear‐Cut Southern Appalachian Forest
Lindsay R. Boring;Carl D. Monk;Wayne T. Swank.
Vegetation dynamics after a prescribed fire in the southern Appalachians
Forest Ecology and Management (1999)
Distinguishing between Nitrification and Denitrification as Sources of Gaseous Nitrogen Production in Soil.
Eric A. Davidson;Wayne T. Swank;Thomas O. Perry.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1986)
Effects of Whole-Tree and Stem-Only Clearcutting on Postharvest Hydrologic Losses, Nutrient Capital, and Regrowth
L. K. Mann;D. W. Johnson;D. C. West;D. W. Cole.
Forest Science (1988)
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