William D. Shuster spends much of his time researching Surface runoff, Hydrology, Impervious surface, Stormwater and Green infrastructure. William D. Shuster works in the field of Surface runoff, focusing on Rain garden in particular. Many of his research projects under Hydrology are closely connected to Sediment with Sediment, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Within one scientific family, William D. Shuster focuses on topics pertaining to Water cycle under Impervious surface, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Urban forest, Hydrology, Urbanization and Precipitation. His work carried out in the field of Stormwater brings together such families of science as Watershed management and Land cover. In his work, Engineering ethics is strongly intertwined with Urban planning, which is a subfield of Green infrastructure.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Surface runoff, Stormwater, Hydrology, Environmental resource management and Green infrastructure. The study incorporates disciplines such as Infiltration, Impervious surface and Watershed in addition to Surface runoff. His Stormwater research incorporates elements of Water resource management and Environmental planning.
While the research belongs to areas of Hydrology, William D. Shuster spends his time largely on the problem of Storm, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Precipitation. His Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Urban planning and Ecosystem services. His Green infrastructure study also includes
William D. Shuster mainly focuses on Stormwater, Surface runoff, Soil water, Green infrastructure and Hydrology. His Stormwater study incorporates themes from Impervious surface, Water cycle and Water resource management. His Surface runoff research includes themes of Land cover, Water balance and Evapotranspiration.
His Soil water study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Urbanization and Earth science. His Green infrastructure study improves the overall literature in Environmental planning. In general Hydrology, his work in Infiltration and Hydrology is often linked to Order linking many areas of study.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecosystem services, Rain garden, Stormwater, Surface runoff and Shrinking cities. His studies deal with areas such as Urban ecosystem, Soil water, Environmental resource management, Urban density and Urban runoff as well as Ecosystem services. His Rain garden research includes elements of Green infrastructure, Environmental planning and Low-impact development.
His Green infrastructure research incorporates themes from Urban planning and Civil engineering. His Environmental planning study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Adaptive management, Impervious surface and Urban forest. The Hydrology study combines topics in areas such as Wastewater and Inflow.
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.
SUDS, LID, BMPs, WSUD and more – The evolution and application of terminology surrounding urban drainage
Tim D. Fletcher;William Shuster;William F. Hunt;Richard Ashley.
Impacts of impervious surface on watershed hydrology: A review
W. D. Shuster;J. Bonta;H. Thurston;E. Warnemuende.
Urban Water Journal (2005)
Effects of vermicomposts and composts on plant growth in horticultural container media and soil
R.M. Atiyeh;S. Subler;C.A. Edwards;G. Bachman.
Impediments and Solutions to Sustainable, Watershed-Scale Urban Stormwater Management: Lessons from Australia and the United States
Allison H Roy;Seth J Wenger;Timothy Fletcher;Christopher John Walsh;Christopher John Walsh.
A cellular automata model of land cover change to integrate urban growth with open space conservation
Diana Mitsova;William Shuster;Xinhao Wang.
Landscape and Urban Planning (2011)
The role of trees in urban stormwater management
Adam Berland;Sheri A. Shiflett;William D. Shuster;Ahjond S. Garmestani.
Perspectives on the use of green infrastructure for stormwater management in Cleveland and Milwaukee.
Melissa Keeley;Althea Koburger;David P. Dolowitz;Dale Medearis.
Environmental Management (2013)
Modeling Techniques of Best Management Practices: Rain Barrels and Rain Gardens Using EPA SWMM-5
Maya P. Abi Aad;Maya P. Abi Aad;Makram T. Suidan;Makram T. Suidan;William D. Shuster;William D. Shuster.
Journal of Hydrologic Engineering (2010)
Nitrous oxide emissions from a large, impounded river: the Ohio River.
J. J. Beaulieu;W. D. Shuster;J. A. Rebholz.
Environmental Science & Technology (2010)
ASSESSING IMPERVIOUS SURFACE CONNECTIVITY AND APPLICATIONS FOR WATERSHED MANAGEMENT
Allison H. Roy;William D. Shuster.
Journal of The American Water Resources Association (2009)
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