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Stream Ecosystems in a Changing Environment

  • ID: 2857181
  • Book
  • July 2016
  • Elsevier Science and Technology

Stream Ecosystems in a Changing Environment synthesizes the current understanding of stream ecosystem ecology, emphasizing nutrient cycling and carbon dynamics, and providing a forward-looking perspective regarding the response of stream ecosystems to environmental change. Each chapter includes a section focusing on anticipated and ongoing dynamics in stream ecosystems in a changing environment, along with hypotheses regarding controls on stream ecosystem functioning. The book, with its innovative sections, provides a bridge between papers published in peer-reviewed scientific journals and the findings of researchers in new areas of study.

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Chapter 1: Hydrologic Exchange Flows and Their Ecological Consequences in River Corridors

Chapter 2: Shaping the Physical Template: Biological, Hydrological, and Geomorphic Connections in Stream Channels

Chapter 3: Stream Microbial Ecology in a Changing Environment

Chapter 4: Metabolism of Streams and Rivers: Estimation, Controls, and Application

Chapter 5: Nutrient Spiraling and Transport in Streams: The Importance of In-Stream Biological Processes to Nutrient Dynamics in Streams

Chapter 6: Dissolved Organic Matter in Stream Ecosystems: Forms, Functions, and Fluxes of Watershed Tea

Chapter 7: Stream-Lake Interaction: Understanding Coupled Hydro-Ecological Systems

Chapter 8: From Headwaters to Rivers to River Networks: Scaling in Stream Ecology

Chapter 9: Landscape and Regional Stream Ecology

Chapter 10: Global Models of River Biogeochemical Functioning

Chapter 11: Human Impacts on Stream Hydrology and Water Quality

Chapter 12: Human-Dominated Rivers and River Management in the Anthropocene

Chapter 13: Synthesis and Conclusions

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Jeremy B. Jones Institute of Arctic Biology, University of Fairbanks, Alaska, USA.

Jeremy B. Jones, Jr. studies land-water interactions, how processes occurring in terrestrial ecosystems impacts the movement of carbon and nutrients into streams, and how nutrients are used within stream ecosystems. His research has a particular focus in northern environments where climate change is thawing permafrost resulting in the release of carbon and nutrients from previously frozen soils, and altering the hydrologic connections between watersheds and streams. A central theme to this research is coupling between climate change, watershed and stream hydrology, and ecology.
Emily Stanley Center for Limnology, University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI, USA.

Emily H. Stanley studies the dynamics of carbon, nitrogen, and phosphorous in streams and rivers and how these nutrients are affected by human activities. These research interests have led her to investigate the physical and ecological effects of degradation caused by development of land and water resources as well as the effects of stream restoration. Many of the recent activities with her students and collaborators have focused on issues of excess nitrogen in agricultural landscapes, and on the effects of dam removals and other restoration projects in Midwestern US watersheds. A central theme of much of this research is the interaction between ecology, geomorphology, and hydrology in aquatic environments.
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