Brian P. Jackson mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Arsenite, Environmental exposure and Inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry. His research on Environmental chemistry also deals with topics like
His study looks at the relationship between Arsenite and topics such as Arsenate, which overlap with Speciation and Arsenic acid. His research integrates issues of Toxicology, White blood cell, Immunology, Physiology and CpG site in his study of Environmental exposure. His Inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Detection limit, Fly ash and Methylmercury.
Brian P. Jackson focuses on Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Physiology, Pregnancy and Selenium. His work carried out in the field of Environmental chemistry brings together such families of science as Soil contamination, Inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry, Trace element, Fly ash and Poultry litter. He interconnects Zoology and Animal science in the investigation of issues within Ecology.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Offspring, DNA methylation, Urinary system, Urine and Environmental exposure in addition to Physiology. His studies examine the connections between Bioaccumulation and genetics, as well as such issues in Trophic level, with regards to Food chain. His study in the field of Detection limit is also linked to topics like Laser ablation.
His primary areas of investigation include Pregnancy, Internal medicine, Physiology, Birth cohort and Selenium. His Pregnancy research incorporates themes from Biomarker, Animal science and Cohort. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Endocrinology, Ultrafine particle and Programmed cell death.
The Physiology study combines topics in areas such as Microbiome, Delivery mode and Population study. His studies in Birth cohort integrate themes in fields like Monomethylarsonic acid, Metal contaminants and Prenatal exposure. His study looks at the intersection of Blubber and topics like Inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry with Environmental chemistry.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Internal medicine, Selenium, Andrology, Prospective cohort study and Confidence interval. His Endocrinology research extends to the thematically linked field of Internal medicine. His research in Andrology focuses on subjects like Sex specific, which are connected to Pregnancy.
His Prospective cohort study research focuses on subjects like Gestation, which are linked to Gestational age. His work on Quartile as part of general Confidence interval research is frequently linked to Sample collection, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Birth cohort study incorporates themes from Placenta and Birth weight.
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.
Rice consumption contributes to arsenic exposure in US women
Diane Gilbert-Diamond;Kathryn L. Cottingham;Joann F. Gruber;Tracy Punshon.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Trace element speciation in poultry litter
B. P. Jackson;P. M. Bertsch;M. L. Cabrera;J. J. Camberato.
Journal of Environmental Quality (2003)
Effectiveness of phosphate and hydroxide for desorption of arsenic and selenium species from iron oxides.
Brian P. Jackson;W. P. Miller.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (2000)
Determination of arsenic speciation in poultry wastes by IC-ICP-MS.
Brian P. Jackson;Paul M. Bertsch.
Environmental Science & Technology (2001)
Human exposure to dietary inorganic arsenic and other arsenic species: State of knowledge, gaps and uncertainties.
Francesco Cubadda;Brian P. Jackson;Kathryn L. Cottingham;Yoshira Ornelas Van Horne.
Science of The Total Environment (2017)
Arsenic, organic foods, and brown rice syrup.
Brian P. Jackson;Vivien F. Taylor;Margaret R. Karagas;Tracy Punshon.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2012)
Understanding arsenic dynamics in agronomic systems to predict and prevent uptake by crop plants.
Tracy Punshon;Brian P Jackson;Andrew A Meharg;Todd Warczack.
Science of The Total Environment (2017)
Lung cancer in a U.S. population with low to moderate arsenic exposure.
Julia E. Heck;Angeline S. Andrew;Tracy Onega;James R. Rigas.
Environmental Health Perspectives (2009)
Mercury bioavailability and bioaccumulation in estuarine food webs in the Gulf of Maine.
Celia Y. Chen;Michele Dionne;Brandon M. Mayes;Darren M. Ward.
Environmental Science & Technology (2009)
Fate of arsenic compounds in poultry litter upon land application.
B.P. Jackson;J.C. Seaman;P.M. Bertsch.
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