Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Cadmium, Water pollution and Benthic zone are his primary areas of study. His Ecotoxicology and Aquatic ecosystem study in the realm of Environmental chemistry interacts with subjects such as Hyalella azteca. His Ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Trout, Carp, Metal toxicity, Blood sampling and Pylodictis olivaris.
As part of the same scientific family, William G. Brumbaugh usually focuses on Cadmium, concentrating on Mineralogy and intersecting with Zinc. His study looks at the intersection of Water pollution and topics like Surface water with Wastewater, Constructed wetland and Effluent. Within one scientific family, William G. Brumbaugh focuses on topics pertaining to Invertebrate under Benthic zone, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Fauna, Oncorhynchus, Predation and Zoology.
William G. Brumbaugh mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Cadmium, Mercury and Hyalella azteca. His Environmental chemistry research integrates issues from Sulfide and Toxicity. The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Trout and Tributary.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Zinc, Rainbow trout, Biota, Biomonitoring and Abiotic component in addition to Cadmium. His Mercury research incorporates elements of Environmental engineering, Oceanography, Fishery and Selenium. His work in Ecotoxicology addresses issues such as Aquatic ecosystem, which are connected to fields such as Mercury contamination.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental chemistry, Toxicity, Hyalella azteca, Cadmium and Water quality. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Contamination and Mussel. William G. Brumbaugh has included themes like Ecology, Sturgeon, Acipenser transmontanus, Rainbow trout and Animal science in his Cadmium study.
His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Acute exposure and Copper toxicity. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Trout and Zinc. The various areas that he examines in his Water quality study include Water pollution and Pore water pressure.
William G. Brumbaugh mainly investigates Environmental chemistry, Water quality, Toxicity, Metal toxicity and Mussel. His study on Environmental chemistry is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Chronic toxicity. William G. Brumbaugh combines subjects such as Water pollution, Pore water pressure, Contamination and Median lethal dose with his study of Water quality.
When carried out as part of a general Toxicity research project, his work on Ceriodaphnia dubia is frequently linked to work in Lampsilis abrupta, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Metal toxicity study deals with Zinc toxicity intersecting with Cadmium. He interconnects Trout and Sturgeon, Acipenser transmontanus in the investigation of issues within Cadmium.
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National contaminant biomonitoring program: Concentrations of arsenic, cadmium, copper, lead, mercury, selenium, and zinc in U.S. Freshwater Fish, 1976-1984.
Christopher J. Schmitt;William G. Brumbaugh.
Archives of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology (1990)
Concentrations of metals associated with mining waste in sediments, biofilm, benthic macroinvertebrates, and fish from the Coeur d'Alene River basin, Idaho.
A. M. Farag;D. F. Woodward;J. N. Goldstein;W. Brumbaugh.
Archives of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology (1998)
A holistic passive integrative sampling approach for assessing the presence and potential impacts of waterborne environmental contaminants.
J.D Petty;J.N Huckins;D.A Alvarez;W.G Brumbaugh.
Effects on Rainbow Trout Fry of a Metals-Contaminated Diet of Benthic Invertebrates from the Clark Fork River, Montana
Daniel F. Woodward;William G. Brumbaugh;Aaron J. Delonay;Edward E. Little.
Transactions of The American Fisheries Society (1994)
Use of benthic invertebrate community structure and the sediment quality triad to evaluate metal-contaminated sediment in the upper clark fork river, montana
Timothy J. Canfield;Nile E. Kemble;William G. Brumbaugh;F. James Dwyer.
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (1994)
National Contaminant Biomonitoring Program: concentrations of seven elements in freshwater fish, 1978-1981.
T. P. Lowe;T. W. May;W. G. Brumbaugh;D. A. Kane.
Archives of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology (1985)
Chronic toxicity of copper and ammonia to juvenile freshwater mussels (Unionidae)
Ning Wang;Christopher G. Ingersoll;I. Eugene Greer;Douglas K. Hardesty.
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (2007)
Dietary effects of metals-contaminated invertebrates from the Coeur d'Alene River, Idaho, on cutthroat trout
A.M. Farag;D.F. Woodward;W. Brumbaugh;J.N. Goldstein.
Transactions of The American Fisheries Society (1999)
Boron, molybdenum, and selenium in aquatic food chains from the lower San Joaquin River and its tributaries, California
Michael K. Saiki;Mark R. Jennings;William G. Brumbaugh.
Archives of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology (1993)
A National Pilot Study of Mercury Contamination of Aquatic Ecosystems along Multiple Gradients
David P. Krabbenhoft;James G. Wiener;William G. Brumbaugh;Mark L. Olson.
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