1968 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Claire L. Schelske mostly deals with Ecology, Phytoplankton, Oceanography, Eutrophication and Plankton. Her research on Phytoplankton also deals with topics like
Her studies in Nutrient integrate themes in fields like Diatom, Macrophyte and Altitude. Claire L. Schelske has included themes like Lead, Biogenic silica, Sediment, Hydrology and Environmental chemistry in her Eutrophication study. Her Plankton research incorporates themes from Benthic zone and δ15N.
Her primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Eutrophication, Phytoplankton, Oceanography and Nutrient. Her work in Ecology addresses issues such as Environmental chemistry, which are connected to fields such as Sedimentation. Her research in Eutrophication intersects with topics in Sediment, Hydrology, Water quality, Dominance and Benthic zone.
The various areas that Claire L. Schelske examines in her Hydrology study include Macrophyte, Table and Chlorophyll a. Claire L. Schelske combines subjects such as Chlorophyll, Biomass, Algae, Ecosystem and Plankton with her study of Phytoplankton. Her study in the field of Bay, Sediment trap and Standing crop also crosses realms of Carbonate.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Eutrophication, Phytoplankton, Oceanography and Organic matter. Her study in the fields of Macrophyte, Biogeochemical cycle and Nutrient under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Heterotroph. Her work on Hydrology expands to the thematically related Nutrient.
Her research on Eutrophication also deals with topics like
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Eutrophication, Chlorophyll a, Dissolved organic carbon and Environmental chemistry. Claire L. Schelske works in the field of Ecology, focusing on Macrophyte in particular. Her Eutrophication research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Phytoplankton, Sediment, Geologic Sediments and Environmental protection.
Her work carried out in the field of Phytoplankton brings together such families of science as Plankton, Oceanography, Meroplankton, Biogenic silica and Dominance. Her Sediment study incorporates themes from Organic matter and δ15N. Her Environmental chemistry research includes elements of δ13C and Isotopes of carbon.
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Lake responses to reduced nutrient loading - an analysis of contemporary long-term data from 35 case studies
Erik Jeppesen;Martin Søndergaard;Jens Peder Jensen;Karl E. Havens.
Freshwater Biology (2005)
Modification of the biogeochemical cycle of silica with eutrophication
DJ Conley;CL Schelske;EF Stoermer.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1993)
Production, sedimentation, and isotopic composition of organic matter in Lake Ontario
David A. Hodell;Claire L. Schelske.
Limnology and Oceanography (1998)
Eutrophication, Silica Depletion, and Predicted Changes in Algal Quality in Lake Michigan
Claire L. Schelske;Eugene F. Stoermer.
Stable isotope (δ13C and δ15N) signatures of sedimented organic matter as indicators of historic lake trophic state
Mark Brenner;Thomas J. Whitmore;Jason H. Curtis;David A. Hodell.
Journal of Paleolimnology (1999)
Using carbon isotopes of bulk sedimentary organic matter to reconstruct the history of nutrient loading and eutrophication in Lake Erie
Claire L. Schelske;David A. Hodell.
Limnology and Oceanography (1995)
Wind influences phytoplankton biomass and composition in a shallow, productive lake
Hunter J. Carrick;Frederick J. Aldridge;Claire L. Schelske.
Limnology and Oceanography (1993)
Recent changes in productivity and climate of Lake Ontario detected by isotopic analysis of sediments
Claire L. Schelske;David A. Hodeli.
Limnology and Oceanography (1991)
Low-background gamma counting: applications for210Pb dating of sediments
Claire L. Schelske;Arthur Peplow;Mark Brenner;Craig N. Spencer.
Journal of Paleolimnology (1994)
Early eutrophication in the lower great lakes
Claire L. Schelske;Eugene F. Stoermer;Daniel J. Conley;John A. Robbins.
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