David A. Fike spends much of his time researching Paleontology, Geochemistry, Meridiani Planum, Mineralogy and Aeolian processes. David A. Fike combines subjects such as Carbon cycle, Sea level and Doushantuo Formation with his study of Paleontology. His research brings together the fields of Facies and Geochemistry.
His work in Meridiani Planum addresses subjects such as Hematite, which are connected to disciplines such as Graded bedding and Impact crater. David A. Fike interconnects Sedimentary rock and Mars Exploration Program in the investigation of issues within Aeolian processes. He has researched Pyrite in several fields, including Seawater, Sulfur cycle and Environmental chemistry.
His main research concerns Paleontology, Geochemistry, Pyrite, Mineralogy and δ34S. He works mostly in the field of Paleontology, limiting it down to concerns involving Isotopes of carbon and, occasionally, Carbon cycle. His Geochemistry research incorporates themes from Sedimentary depositional environment and Meridiani Planum.
His research in Meridiani Planum intersects with topics in Impact crater and Hematite. His Pyrite research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Total organic carbon, Sulfur cycle, Isotope analysis, Evaporite and Seawater. His Mineralogy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Microbial mat and Hydrogen sulfide.
David A. Fike mainly focuses on Geochemistry, Pyrite, δ34S, Sedimentary depositional environment and Environmental chemistry. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Geochemistry, focusing on Biogeochemical cycle and, on occasion, Carbon cycle, Hydrogen sulfide and Ocean current. His Pyrite study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Organic matter and Anoxic waters.
His study in Sedimentary depositional environment is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Abyssal zone, Carbonate rock and Biogeochemistry. His Geochronology study is concerned with the field of Paleontology as a whole. He integrates Paleontology and Extinction in his research.
David A. Fike focuses on Geochemistry, Pyrite, Diagenesis, Sedimentary depositional environment and Sedimentary rock. Geochemistry connects with themes related to Biogeochemical cycle in his study. The various areas that David A. Fike examines in his Pyrite study include Organic matter, Carbon cycle and Anoxic waters.
As part of the same scientific family, David A. Fike usually focuses on Diagenesis, concentrating on Facies and intersecting with Recrystallization, Trace element, Isotopes of carbon and Chemostratigraphy. His biological study deals with issues like Carbonate rock, which deal with fields such as Micrite, Dissolved organic carbon and Isotopic shift. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Seawater, Glauconite and Bioturbation.
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Oxidation of the Ediacaran Ocean
D. A. Fike;J. P. Grotzinger;J. P. Grotzinger;L. M. Pratt;R. E. Summons.
Fossil steroids record the appearance of Demospongiae during the Cryogenian period
Gordon D. Love;Emmanuelle Grosjean;Charlotte Stalvies;David A. Fike.
Stratigraphy and sedimentology of a dry to wet eolian depositional system, Burns formation, Meridiani Planum, Mars
J.P. Grotzinger;R.E. Arvidson;J.F. Bell;W. Calvin.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2005)
Provenance and diagenesis of the evaporite-bearing Burns formation, Meridiani Planum, Mars
S.M. McLennan;J.F. Bell;W. M. Calvin;P. R. Christensen.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2005)
A Stratified Redox Model for the Ediacaran Ocean
Chao Li;Gordon D. Love;Timothy W. Lyons;David A. Fike.
The Magnitude and Duration of Late Ordovician–Early Silurian Glaciation
Seth Finnegan;Kristin Bergmann;John M. Eiler;David S. Jones.
The earliest Cambrian record of animals and ocean geochemical change
Adam C. Maloof;Susannah M. Porter;John L. Moore;Frank Ö Dudás.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (2010)
Enigmatic origin of the largest-known carbon isotope excursion in Earth's history
John P. Grotzinger;David A. Fike;Woodward W. Fischer.
Nature Geoscience (2011)
Aeolian processes at the Mars Exploration Rover Meridiani Planum landing site.
R. Sullivan;D. Banfield;J.F. Bell;W. Calvin.
Rethinking the Ancient Sulfur Cycle
David A. Fike;Alexander S. Bradley;Catherine V. Rose.
Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences (2015)
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