1994 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1991 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1987 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1986 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Fellow of the Geological Society of America
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Paleontology, Proterozoic, Ecology, Precambrian and Sedimentary rock. In his research on the topic of Paleontology, Carbon cycle is strongly related with Extinction event. The various areas that Andrew H. Knoll examines in his Proterozoic study include Taphonomy, Earth science, Doushantuo Formation, Anoxic waters and Archean.
His work in the fields of Biodiversity overlaps with other areas such as Diversification. His Precambrian study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Geologic record, Tectonics, Bottom water, Phylum and Calcium carbonate. His Sedimentary rock research includes elements of Diagenesis and Meridiani Planum.
Paleontology, Proterozoic, Geochemistry, Ecology and Sedimentary rock are his primary areas of study. Paleontology is a component of his Precambrian, Acritarch, Taphonomy, Sedimentary depositional environment and Phanerozoic studies. His Proterozoic research integrates issues from Carbonate rock, Riphean, Earth science and Archean.
His Geochemistry study combines topics in areas such as Mineralogy and Meridiani Planum. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Phylogenetics, Clade and Paleozoic. His research on Sedimentary rock frequently links to adjacent areas such as Siliciclastic.
Andrew H. Knoll mostly deals with Paleontology, Ecology, Proterozoic, Geochemistry and Earth science. His Paleontology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemostratigraphy and Stromatolite. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Paleozoic and Ecology.
His Proterozoic research includes themes of Carbonate rock, Phanerozoic, Anoxic waters and Archean. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Geochemistry, Mars Exploration Program and Impact crater is strongly linked to Mineralogy. His studies in Diagenesis integrate themes in fields like Noachian and Meridiani Planum.
Andrew H. Knoll spends much of his time researching Paleontology, Ecology, Proterozoic, Mineralogy and Geochemistry. Andrew H. Knoll has included themes like Earth science and Extinction event in his Paleontology study. His research investigates the connection between Ecology and topics such as Biological evolution that intersect with issues in Diversity, Genealogy, Earth history and Environmental ethics.
His Proterozoic research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Annals, Phanerozoic, Anoxic waters and Archean. His Mineralogy research incorporates elements of Impact crater, Noachian, Earth and Mars Exploration Program. His Geochemistry study deals with Geologic Sediments intersecting with Mineralization, Biomineralization and Silicate.
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.
Animals in a bacterial world, a new imperative for the life sciences
Margaret McFall-Ngai;Michael G. Hadfield;Thomas C. G. Bosch;Hannah V. Carey.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
The Evolution of Modern Eukaryotic Phytoplankton
Paul G. Falkowski;Miriam E. Katz;Andrew H. Knoll;Antonietta Quigg.
Proterozoic ocean chemistry and evolution: A bioinorganic bridge?
Ariel D. Anbar;Andrew Knoll.
Neoproterozoic variations in the C-isotopic composition of seawater: stratigraphic and biogeochemical implications.
Alan J. Kaufman;Andrew H. Knoll.
Precambrian Research (1995)
In situ evidence for an ancient aqueous environment at Meridiani Planum, Mars.
Steven W. Squyres;John P. Grotzinger;Raymond E. Arvidson;James F. Bell.
Three-dimensional preservation of algae and animal embryos in a Neoproterozoic phosphorite
Shuhai Xiao;Yun Zhang;Andrew H. Knoll.
Early Animal Evolution: Emerging Views from Comparative Biology and Geology
Andrew H. Knoll;Sean B. Carroll.
Large Perturbations of the Carbon Cycle During Recovery from the End-Permian Extinction
Jonathan L. Payne;Daniel J. Lehrmann;Jiayong Wei;Michael J. Orchard.
The early evolution of eukaryotes: a geological perspective.
Andrew H. Knoll.
STROMATOLITES IN PRECAMBRIAN CARBONATES : EVOLUTIONARY MILEPOSTS OR ENVIRONMENTAL DIPSTICKS ?
John P. Grotzinger;Andrew H. Knoll.
Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences (1999)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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