Data Analysis for Environmental Science and Management
by Bruce Kendall, Chris Costello
Publisher: University of California, Santa Barbara 2006
Number of pages: 136
Not only do environmental practitioners need to know how to analyze data, they also need to be able to discern the quality of existing analyses (i.e., determine when someone is 'lying with statistics' or is just so sloppy that the analysis contains no real information). The goal of this book is to help teach those skills.
Download or read it online for free here:
by J. Morone, E. Woodhouse - University of California Press
Chernobyl, Bhopal, and Love Canal are symbols of the risks that go hand in hand with modern technology. This volume is a study of the system for containing the risks of such technologies as chemicals, nuclear power, and genetic engineering.
by Richard C. J. Somerville - University of California Press
An authoritative, up-to-date handbook on global change. Written by a scientist for nonscientists, this primer humanizes the great environmental issues of our time - the hole in the ozone layer, the greenhouse effect, acid rain, and air pollution.
by James Tindall, James Kunkel - Pearson Education
This is a systematic coverage of state-of-the-art unsaturated zone hydrology. Coverage begins with the basic physical properties of clays, and moves on to contaminant transport, spatial variability, scaling, and fractals in the earth sciences.
by Dawei Han - BookBoon
This is an introductory book on hydrology that covers hydrological cycle, precipitation analysis, evaporation and evapotranspiration processes, infiltration, ground water movement, hydrograph analysis, rainfall runoff modelling, etc.