University of Leicester
Colin N. Waters mainly focuses on Anthropocene, Paleontology, Stratigraphy, Holocene and Boundary. The Anthropocene study combines topics in areas such as Earth science, Quaternary, Oceanography, Earth system science and Series. His work on Ice core is typically connected to New materials as part of general Oceanography study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His study focuses on the intersection of Paleontology and fields such as Term with connections in the field of Epoch. His Holocene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Environmental change and Interglacial. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Global Boundary Stratotype Section and Point under Boundary, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Interim, Environmental resource management and Unit.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Paleontology, Anthropocene, Carboniferous, Earth science and Archaeology. The various areas that Colin N. Waters examines in his Anthropocene study include Natural, Series, Holocene, Geologic time scale and Earth system science. His work in Series addresses subjects such as Boundary, which are connected to disciplines such as Term.
Colin N. Waters combines subjects such as Permian and Outcrop with his study of Carboniferous. His Earth science research integrates issues from Trace fossil and Mineral resource classification. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Archaeology, concentrating on Geological survey and frequently concerns with Superficial deposits.
Anthropocene, Earth science, Carboniferous, Borehole and Geochemistry are his primary areas of study. His Anthropocene study combines topics in areas such as Energy consumption, Diachronous, Aquatic ecosystem, Geologic time scale and Earth system science. His research in Energy consumption intersects with topics in Global warming, Epoch and Holocene.
Colin N. Waters has included themes like Series and Art history in his Geologic time scale study. His research integrates issues of Tonne, Sedimentary rock and Mineral resource classification in his study of Earth science. His Carboniferous research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Total organic carbon, Oil shale, Provenance and Zircon.
His primary scientific interests are in Anthropocene, Earth science, Total organic carbon, Oil shale and Source rock. In his research, he performs multidisciplinary study on Anthropocene and Ice age. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sedimentary rock and Harm in addition to Earth science.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Geochemistry, Outcrop, Unconventional oil, Shale oil and Facies. His Oil shale study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Carboniferous.
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The Anthropocene is functionally and stratigraphically distinct from the Holocene
Colin N. Waters;Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin Summerhayes;Anthony D. Barnosky.
Are we now living in the Anthropocene
Jan Zalasiewicz;Mark Williams;Alan Smith;Tiffany L. Barry.
Gsa Today (2008)
When did the Anthropocene begin? A mid-twentieth century boundary level is stratigraphically optimal
Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin N. Waters;Mark Williams;Anthony D. Barnosky.
Quaternary International (2015)
The geological cycle of plastics and their use as a stratigraphic indicator of the Anthropocene
Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin N. Waters;Juliana A. Ivar do Sul;Patricia L. Corcoran.
The Working Group on the Anthropocene: Summary of evidence and interim recommendations
Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin N. Waters;Colin N. Waters;Colin P. Summerhayes;Alexander P. Wolfe.
Stratigraphy of the Anthropocene
J Zalasiewicz;M Williams;R Fortey;Alan Smith.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A (2011)
A stratigraphical basis for the Anthropocene
Colin N. Waters;Jan A. Zalasiewicz;Mark Williams;Michael A. Ellis.
Geological Society, London, Special Publications (2014)
Stratigraphic and Earth System approaches to defining the Anthropocene
Will Steffen;Will Steffen;Reinhold Leinfelder;Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin N. Waters.
Earth’s Future (2016)
The technofossil record of humans
Jan Zalasiewicz;Mark Williams;Colin N Waters;Anthony D Barnosky;Anthony D Barnosky.
The Anthropocene Review (2014)
Scale and diversity of the physical technosphere: A geological perspective:
Jan Zalasiewicz;Mark Williams;Colin N. Waters;Colin N. Waters;Anthony D. Barnosky.
The Anthropocene Review (2017)
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