Christoph Heinze mainly focuses on Climatology, Carbon dioxide, Oceanography, Biogeochemical cycle and Carbon cycle. His Climatology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Primary production and Coupled model intercomparison project. His research in Coupled model intercomparison project intersects with topics in Ocean deoxygenation, Sea surface temperature, Representative Concentration Pathways, Ecosystem and Effects of global warming on oceans.
Many of his studies on Carbon dioxide involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Biogeochemistry. His work on Water mass and Thermohaline circulation as part of general Oceanography research is frequently linked to Flux, bridging the gap between disciplines. His study looks at the relationship between Biogeochemical cycle and fields such as Mixed layer, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary scientific interests are in Oceanography, Climatology, Biogeochemical cycle, Carbon cycle and Climate change. His Ocean acidification, Thermohaline circulation, Ocean current and North Atlantic Deep Water study in the realm of Oceanography connects with subjects such as Alkalinity. His study looks at the intersection of Climatology and topics like Carbon dioxide with Greenhouse gas.
The concepts of his Biogeochemical cycle study are interwoven with issues in Sediment, Ocean general circulation model, Atmospheric sciences, Mixed layer and Biogeochemistry. His Carbon cycle research includes elements of Biosphere and Temporal scales. His studies deal with areas such as Earth system science, Ecosystem and Ocean gyre as well as Climate change.
His primary areas of study are Climate change, Oceanography, Biogeochemical cycle, Climatology and Sea ice. His Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Environmental resource management and Earth system science. In his study, Ocean dynamics and Carbon cycle is strongly linked to Climate model, which falls under the umbrella field of Environmental resource management.
His work on Seawater, Last Glacial Maximum and Holocene as part of general Oceanography research is frequently linked to Continental margin, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Christoph Heinze has included themes like Oceanic carbon cycle, Effects of global warming on oceans, Oxygen minimum zone and Biogeochemistry in his Biogeochemical cycle study. A large part of his Climatology studies is devoted to Forcing.
His main research concerns Climate change, Climatology, Coupled model intercomparison project, Atmosphere and Atmospheric sciences. His work carried out in the field of Climate change brings together such families of science as Temporal heterogeneity, Environmental resource management and Ecosystem. His study of Sea ice is a part of Climatology.
His Coupled model intercomparison project study deals with Albedo intersecting with Energy conservation and Atmospheric model. His Atmosphere research incorporates elements of Global warming, Sulfate aerosol and Ocean acidification. The study incorporates disciplines such as Oceanic carbon cycle, Biogeochemical cycle, Earth's energy budget, Mixed layer and Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere in addition to Atmospheric sciences.
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Couplings between changes in the climate system and biogeochemistry
Surabi Menon;Kenneth L. Denman;Guy Brasseur;Amnat Chidthaisong.
Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (2007)
Multiple stressors of ocean ecosystems in the 21st century: projections with CMIP5 models
Laurent Bopp;L. Resplandy;James C. Orr;Scott C. Doney.
Anthropogenic perturbation of the carbon fluxes from land to ocean
Pierre Regnier;Pierre Friedlingstein;Philippe Ciais;Fred T. Mackenzie.
Nature Geoscience (2013)
A review of the Si cycle in the modern ocean: recent progress and missing gaps in the application of biogenic opal as a paleoproductivity proxy
O Ragueneau;P Tréguer;A Leynaert;R.F Anderson.
Global and Planetary Change (2000)
Recent trends and drivers of regional sources and sinks of carbon dioxide
S. Sitch;P. Friedlingstein;N. Gruber;S. D. Jones.
Global ocean carbon uptake: magnitude, variability and trends
R. Wanninkhof;G. H. Park;G. H. Park;G. H. Park;T. Takahashi;C. Sweeney;C. Sweeney.
How much deep water is formed in the Southern Ocean
W. S. Broecker;S. L. Peacock;S. Walker;R. Weiss.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1998)
Evaluation of the carbon cycle components in the Norwegian Earth System Model (NorESM)
J. F. Tjiputra;J. F. Tjiputra;C. Roelandt;M. Bentsen;D. M. Lawrence.
Geoscientific Model Development (2013)
Tracking the variable North Atlantic sink for atmospheric CO2
Andrew J. Watson;Ute Schuster;Dorothee C. E. Bakker;Nicholas R. Bates.
Glacial pCO2 Reduction by the World Ocean: Experiments With the Hamburg Carbon Cycle Model
Christoph Heinze;Ernst Maier-Reimer;Kyaw Winn.
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