Christopher L. Osburn focuses on Dissolved organic carbon, Colored dissolved organic matter, Environmental chemistry, Oceanography and Seawater. His Dissolved organic carbon research is multidisciplinary, relying on both δ13C, Hypolimnion and Mineralogy. His Colored dissolved organic matter research integrates issues from Absorbance and Lake ecosystem.
His Environmental chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Epilimnion, Particulates, Surface water and Isotopes of carbon. His study in Oceanography focuses on Estuary and Arctic. His Seawater research includes themes of Sodium persulfate, Isotope-ratio mass spectrometry and Analytical chemistry.
His primary scientific interests are in Dissolved organic carbon, Environmental chemistry, Oceanography, Estuary and Colored dissolved organic matter. Christopher L. Osburn interconnects Hydrology, Drainage basin, Wetland, Surface water and Carbon cycle in the investigation of issues within Dissolved organic carbon. His Environmental chemistry study incorporates themes from Organic matter, Phytoplankton, Salinity, Sediment and Seawater.
His Oceanography research incorporates themes from Total organic carbon and Ecosystem. His Estuary study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Storm, Bay, Blackwater, Biogeochemical cycle and Water quality. His research integrates issues of Absorbance and Plankton in his study of Colored dissolved organic matter.
His primary areas of investigation include Dissolved organic carbon, Environmental chemistry, Oceanography, Estuary and Organic matter. His Dissolved organic carbon study combines topics in areas such as Hydrology, Seagrass, Colored dissolved organic matter and Carbon cycle. Christopher L. Osburn usually deals with Colored dissolved organic matter and limits it to topics linked to Biogeochemical cycle and Storm surge and Coastal flood.
His studies in Environmental chemistry integrate themes in fields like Phytoplankton, Salinity and Plankton. The various areas that Christopher L. Osburn examines in his Estuary study include Storm, Total organic carbon and Wetland. In his research, Drainage basin is intimately related to Water quality, which falls under the overarching field of Wetland.
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Fluorescence tracking of dissolved and particulate organic matter quality in a river-dominated estuary.
Christopher L. Osburn;Lauren T. Handsel;Molly P. Mikan;Hans W. Paerl.
Environmental Science & Technology (2012)
The record of global change in mid-Cretaceous (Barremian-Albian) sections from the Sierra Madre, Northeastern Mexico
Timothy J. Bralower;Emily CoBabe;Bradford Clement;William V. Sliter.
Journal of Foraminiferal Research (1999)
Dissolved organic matter composition and photoreactivity in prairie lakes of the U.S.Great Plains
Christopher L. Osburn;Courtney R. Wigdahl;Sherilyn C. Fritz;Jasmine E. Saros.
Limnology and Oceanography (2011)
Chemical and optical changes in freshwater dissolved organic matter exposed to solar radiation
Christopher L. Osburn;Donald P. Morris;Kevin A. Thorn;Robert E. Moeller.
Linking the chemical and optical properties of dissolved organic matter in the Baltic-North Sea transition zone to differentiate three allochthonous inputs
Christopher L. Osburn;Colin A. Stedmon.
Marine Chemistry (2011)
Photoreactivity of chromophoric dissolved organic matter transported by the Mackenzie River to the Beaufort Sea
Christopher L. Osburn;Leira Retamal;Warwick F. Vincent.
Marine Chemistry (2009)
Changes in CDOM fluorescence from allochthonous and autochthonous sources during tidal mixing and bacterial degradation in two coastal estuaries
Thomas J Boyd;Christopher L Osburn.
Marine Chemistry (2004)
Characterization of oil components from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico using fluorescence EEM and PARAFAC techniques
Zhengzhen Zhou;Laodong Guo;Alan M. Shiller;Steven E. Lohrenz.
Marine Chemistry (2013)
Microbial Activities and Dissolved Organic Matter Dynamics in Oil-Contaminated Surface Seawater from the Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Site
Kai Ziervogel;Luke McKay;Benjamin Rhodes;Christopher L. Osburn.
PLOS ONE (2012)
Tidal marshes as a source of optically and chemically distinctive colored dissolved organic matter in the Chesapeake Bay
Maria Tzortziou;Patrick J. Neale;Christopher L. Osburn;J. Patrick Megonigal.
Limnology and Oceanography (2008)
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