His main research concerns Oceanography, Holocene, Sediment, Ecology and Paleoclimatology. His Arctic, Arctic sea ice decline, Sea ice, Arctic geoengineering and Arctic ice pack study are his primary interests in Oceanography. His work in Arctic sea ice decline covers topics such as Arctic ecology which are related to areas like Global warming.
His research in Holocene intersects with topics in Climatology, Atmospheric circulation, Pleistocene, Physical geography and Geomorphology. His study in Sediment is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both δ18O, Fishery, Isotopes of oxygen and Total organic carbon. His research in Ecology focuses on subjects like Oncorhynchus, which are connected to Aquatic ecosystem, Food chain, Pollutant, δ13C and δ15N.
Bruce P. Finney focuses on Oceanography, Holocene, Sediment, Ecology and Climatology. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Oceanography, concentrating on Glacial period and intersecting with Glacier. His Holocene research focuses on subjects like Physical geography, which are linked to Taiga and Permafrost.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Sediment, Radiocarbon dating are connected with Macrofossil and other disciplines. His Ecology research focuses on Oncorhynchus and how it connects with δ15N, Fishery, Nutrient and Fish migration. His Continental shelf research includes elements of Total organic carbon and Terrigenous sediment.
His primary areas of study are Holocene, Sediment, Isotopes of carbon, Oceanography and Physical geography. Bruce P. Finney has included themes like Sedimentary rock, Geochemistry, Drainage basin and Taiga in his Holocene study. His Sediment research integrates issues from Hydrology, Productivity, Palynology and Archipelago.
His research investigates the link between Isotopes of carbon and topics such as Environmental chemistry that cross with problems in Suess effect, Carbon dioxide and Soil organic matter. His Oceanography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Oncorhynchus, δ15N and Early human migrations. Bruce P. Finney works mostly in the field of Physical geography, limiting it down to concerns involving Permafrost and, occasionally, Isotopes of oxygen, Loess, Vegetation and Radiocarbon dating.
His primary scientific interests are in Holocene, Sediment, Environmental chemistry, Context and Thermokarst. His studies in Holocene integrate themes in fields like Floodplain and Flooding. Bruce P. Finney has researched Sediment in several fields, including Hydrology, Flood myth, Sedimentology and Pacific decadal oscillation.
His Thermokarst study combines topics in areas such as Isotopes of oxygen, Vegetation, Physical geography and Paleoclimatology. To a larger extent, he studies Oceanography with the aim of understanding Alkenone. His Oceanography research is mostly focused on the topic Upwelling.
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Arctic Environmental Change of the Last Four Centuries
J. Overpeck;K. Hughen;D. Hardy;R. Bradley.
Reduced growth of Alaskan white spruce in the twentieth century from temperature-induced drought stress.
Valerie A. Barber;Glenn Patrick Juday;Bruce P. Finney.
Impacts of climatic change and fishing on Pacific salmon abundance over the past 300 years.
Bruce P. Finney;Irene Gregory-Eaves;Jon Sweetman;Marianne S. V. Douglas.
Fisheries productivity in the northeastern Pacific Ocean over the past 2,200 years
Bruce P. Finney;Irene Gregory-Eaves;Marianne S. V. Douglas;John P. Smol.
Ferromanganese nodules from MANOP Sites H, S, and R—Control of mineralogical and chemical composition by multiple accretionary processes
Jack Dymond;Mitchell Lyle;Bruce Finney;David Z. Piper.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1984)
The record of Late Pleistocene biogenic sedimentation in the eastern tropical Pacific Ocean
Mitchell Lyle;David W. Murray;Bruce P. Finney;Jack Dymond.
A Coherent Signature of Anthropogenic Nitrogen Deposition to Remote Watersheds of the Northern Hemisphere
Gordon W. Holtgrieve;Daniel E. Schindler;William O. Hobbs;Peter R. Leavitt.
Temperature and precipitation history of the Arctic
G. H. Miller;J. Brigham-Grette;R. B. Alley;L. Anderson.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2010)
Organic carbon isotope ratios (δ 13 C) of Arctic Amerasian Continental shelf sediments
A. S. Naidu;L. W. Cooper;B. P. Finney;R. W. Macdonald.
International Journal of Earth Sciences (2000)
Regional atmospheric circulation change in the North Pacific during the Holocene inferred from lacustrine carbonate oxygen isotopes, Yukon Territory, Canada
Lesleigh Anderson;Mark B. Abbott;Bruce P. Finney;Stephen J. Burns.
Quaternary Research (2005)
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