2020 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
His primary areas of study are Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Sulfate, Sediment and Sulfide. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates themes from Photosynthesis, Anaerobic oxidation of methane, Methane and Oxygen. The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Microorganism, Microbial ecology, Bacteria and Earth science.
The Sulfate study combines topics in areas such as Organic matter, Sulfur, Mineralization and Pyrite. His Sediment research integrates issues from Butyrate, Oceanography, Mineralogy and Total organic carbon. His Sulfide study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry, Thiosulfate and Chemical reaction.
Bo Barker Jørgensen mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Sediment, Sulfate, Oceanography and Methane. His studies examine the connections between Environmental chemistry and genetics, as well as such issues in Sulfide, with regards to Oxygen. His Sediment study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Deep sea, Ecology, Biogeochemical cycle, Biogeochemistry and Fjord.
His research in Ecology intersects with topics in Microorganism, Microbial ecology, Archaea and Microbial population biology. His Sulfate research includes elements of Sulfur, Inorganic chemistry, Methanogenesis, Bacteria and Mineralogy. His Methane research incorporates elements of Baltic sea, Porosity, Pore water pressure and Sediment core.
Bo Barker Jørgensen mainly investigates Sediment, Environmental chemistry, Sulfate, Oceanography and Ecology. His Sediment research includes themes of Organic matter, Total organic carbon, Water column, Biogeochemical cycle and Fjord. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sulfur, Methane, Sulfate-reducing bacteria, Nitrate and Isotope fractionation.
Bo Barker Jørgensen combines subjects such as Continental shelf and Mineralization with his study of Sulfate. His Oceanography research focuses on Biosphere and how it connects with Microorganism and Microbial ecology. The Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Archaea and Microbial population biology.
Sediment, Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Sulfate and Organic matter are his primary areas of study. His Sediment study combines topics in areas such as Total organic carbon, Microbial population biology, Oceanography, Water column and Archaea. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates elements of Sulfur cycle, Sulfur, Sulfide, Dissimilatory sulfate reduction and Nitrate.
In his work, Mineralogy is strongly intertwined with Isotopes of oxygen, which is a subfield of Sulfide. The concepts of his Sulfate study are interwoven with issues in Continental shelf, Biogeochemical cycle and Methane. His work investigates the relationship between Organic matter and topics such as Microorganism that intersect with problems in Spirulina and Seabed.
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A marine microbial consortium apparently mediating anaerobic oxidation of methane
Antje Boetius;Katrin Ravenschlag;Carsten J. Schubert;Dirk Rickert.
Anaerobic ammonium oxidation by anammox bacteria in the Black Sea
Marcel M. M. Kuypers;A. Olav Sliekers;Gaute Lavik;Markus Schmid.
Massive nitrogen loss from the Benguela upwelling system through anaerobic ammonium oxidation.
Marcel M. M. Kuypers;Gaute Lavik;Dagmar Woebken;Markus Schmid.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Pathways of organic carbon oxidation in three continental margin sediments
Donald Eugene Canfield;Bo Barker Jørgensen;Henrik Fossing;Ronnie N. Glud.
Marine Geology (1993)
Microbial reefs in the Black Sea fueled by anaerobic oxidation of methane
Walter Michaelis;Richard Seifert;Katja Nauhaus;Tina Treude.
Distributions of microbial activities in deep subseafloor sediments.
Steven D'Hondt;Bo Barker Jørgensen;D. Jay Miller;Anja Batzke.
Biogeographical distribution and diversity of microbes in methane hydrate-bearing deep marine sediments on the Pacific Ocean Margin
Fumio Inagaki;Takuro Nunoura;Satoshi Nakagawa;Andreas Teske.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Coral mucus functions as an energy carrier and particle trap in the reef ecosystem
Christian Wild;Markus Huettel;Anke Klueter;Stephan G. Kremb.
Microenvironment and photosynthesis of zooxanthellae in scleractinian corals studied with microsensors for O2, pH and light
Michael Kühl;Y Cohen;T Dalsgaard;Bo Barker Jørgensen.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1995)
Feast and famine - microbial life in the deep-sea bed.
Bo Barker Jørgensen;Antje Boetius;Antje Boetius.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2007)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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