Her primary areas of study are Paleontology, Ecology, Paleoclimatology, Phanerozoic and Climatology. Her study in the field of Cenozoic, Cretaceous, Ordovician and Neogene also crosses realms of Palaeogeography. Her Ecology study frequently links to related topics such as Leaf size.
In Paleoclimatology, Dana L. Royer works on issues like Global warming, which are connected to Carbon sequestration and Physical oceanography. Her studies deal with areas such as Solar luminosity, Earth science and Paleozoic as well as Phanerozoic. Her Climatology research incorporates elements of Radiative forcing, Geologic time scale, Greenhouse gas and Earth system science.
Dana L. Royer mostly deals with Ecology, Paleoclimatology, Paleontology, Botany and Cretaceous. Her research brings together the fields of Leaf size and Ecology. Dana L. Royer interconnects Global warming, Carbon dioxide, Carbon cycle and Climate sensitivity in the investigation of issues within Paleoclimatology.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Glacial period and Climatology. Her research in Paleontology tackles topics such as Atmospheric sciences which are related to areas like Devonian, δ13C and Greenhouse. Her work on Cuticle, Transpiration and Photosynthesis is typically connected to Paleobotany as part of general Botany study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Dana L. Royer mainly focuses on Paleontology, Paleoclimatology, Atmospheric sciences, Climate sensitivity and Climatology. In the subject of general Paleontology, her work in Ordovician and Paleozoic is often linked to Cretaceous–Paleogene boundary and Extant taxon, thereby combining diverse domains of study. The Paleoclimatology study combines topics in areas such as Proxy and Deciduous.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Taxon, Photorespiration, Greenhouse and δ13C in addition to Atmospheric sciences. Her Climate sensitivity study combines topics in areas such as Rainforest, Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere, Carbon dioxide and Subarctic climate. She regularly ties together related areas like Global warming in her Climatology studies.
Dana L. Royer mainly investigates Climate sensitivity, Climatology, Climate model, Holocene climatic optimum and Paleoclimatology. Her Climate sensitivity research incorporates themes from Isotopes of oxygen and Precipitation. Her Climatology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Global warming, Climate change and Solar irradiance.
Her research in the fields of Polar amplification overlaps with other disciplines such as Maar, Database and Present day. Her research in Holocene climatic optimum intersects with topics in Co2 concentration, Assemblage, Global climate and Greenhouse climate. Her Paleoclimatology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Proxy, Rainforest, Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere, Carbon dioxide and Subarctic climate.
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Target atmospheric CO2: Where should humanity aim?
James Hansen;Makiko Sato;Pushker Kharecha;David Beerling.
The Open Atmospheric Science Journal (2008)
Three keys to the radiation of angiosperms into freezing environments
Amy E. Zanne;David C. Tank;William K. Cornwell;Jonathan M. Eastman.
The Geological Record of Ocean Acidification
Bärbel Hönisch;Andy Ridgwell;Daniela N. Schmidt;Ellen Thomas;Ellen Thomas.
CO 2 as a primary driver of Phanerozoic climate
Dana L. Royer;Robert A. Berner;Isabel P. Montañez;Neil J. Tabor.
Gsa Today (2004)
Convergent Cenozoic CO2 history
David J. Beerling;Dana L. Royer.
Nature Geoscience (2011)
CO2-forced climate thresholds during the Phanerozoic
Dana L. Royer.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2006)
Stomatal density and stomatal index as indicators of paleoatmospheric CO(2) concentration.
Review of Palaeobotany and Palynology (2001)
Sensitivity of leaf size and shape to climate: Global patterns and paleoclimatic applications
Daniel J. Peppe;Daniel J. Peppe;Dana L. Royer;Bárbara Cariglino;Sofia Y. Oliver.
New Phytologist (2011)
Future climate forcing potentially without precedent in the last 420 million years.
Gavin L. Foster;Dana L. Royer;Daniel J. Lunt.
Nature Communications (2017)
The evolution and functional significance of leaf shape in the angiosperms
Adrienne B. Nicotra;Andrea Leigh;C. Kevin Boyce;Cynthia S. Jones.
Functional Plant Biology (2011)
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