His primary areas of investigation include Organic matter, Oceanography, Sediment, Anoxic waters and Environmental chemistry. His Organic matter research incorporates themes from Nutrient cycle, Carbonate, Oil shale and Sulfur. He interconnects Photic zone, Bioturbation and Eutrophication in the investigation of issues within Oceanography.
His Sediment research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sedimentary rock, Geochemistry, Total organic carbon and Sedimentary depositional environment. The concepts of his Anoxic waters study are interwoven with issues in Bottom water and Mineralogy, Diagenesis. In his work, Emiliania huxleyi, Fractionation, Algae and Isotope analysis is strongly intertwined with Isotopes of carbon, which is a subfield of Environmental chemistry.
David J. Hollander mainly focuses on Oceanography, Sediment, Benthic zone, Ecology and Sedimentary rock. His Sediment research includes themes of Sedimentary depositional environment, Seafloor spreading and Total organic carbon. David J. Hollander has researched Total organic carbon in several fields, including Organic matter, Eutrophication and Terrigenous sediment.
His Organic matter study also includes fields such as
Mineralogy that connect with fields like Anoxic waters,
Botany most often made with reference to Isotopes of carbon. His Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Environmental chemistry and δ13C. His research on Environmental chemistry also deals with topics like
Fractionation which is related to area like Algae,
Plankton together with Haptophyte.
David J. Hollander spends much of his time researching Oceanography, Sediment, Benthic zone, Sedimentation and Deepwater horizon. The study of Oceanography is intertwined with the study of δ13C in a number of ways. The Sediment study combines topics in areas such as Sedimentary rock, Sedimentary depositional environment, Deep sea and Petroleum.
His Sedimentary rock research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biogeochemical cycle, Deposition and Earth science. In general Benthic zone, his work in Biotic index is often linked to Water Framework Directive linking many areas of study. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Organic matter, narrowing it down to issues related to the Discharge, and often Total organic carbon.
His main research concerns Sedimentation, Sediment, Oceanography, Sedimentary depositional environment and Environmental protection. His Sedimentation research incorporates elements of Zooplankton, Phytoplankton and Substrate. His research on Oceanography often connects related topics like Suspended organic matter.
His studies in Sedimentary depositional environment integrate themes in fields like Sedimentary rock, Sedimentology and Geochronology. His research in Sedimentary rock intersects with topics in Silt, Chronology and Bioturbation. David J. Hollander combines subjects such as Continental shelf, Species richness and δ13C with his study of Benthic zone.
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A tale of shales: the relative roles of production, decomposition, and dilution in the accumulation of organic-rich strata, Middle–Upper Devonian, Appalachian basin
Bradley B Sageman;Adam E Murphy;Josef P Werne;Charles A Ver Straeten.
Chemical Geology (2003)
Consistent fractionation of 13C in nature and in the laboratory: growth-rate effects in some haptophyte algae.
Robert R. Bidigare;Arnim Fluegge;Arnim Fluegge;Katherine H. Freeman;Kristi L. Hanson.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (1997)
CO2 control on carbon-isotope fractionation during aqueous photosynthesis: A paleo-pCO2 barometer
David J. Hollander;Judith A. McKenzie.
Contrasting sulfur geochemistry and Fe/Al and Mo/Al ratios across the last oxic-to-anoxic transition in the Cariaco Basin, Venezuela
Timothy W Lyons;Josef P Werne;David J Hollander;R.W Murray.
Chemical Geology (2003)
Black shale deposition and faunal overturn in the Devonian Appalachian Basin: Clastic starvation, seasonal water-column mixing, and efficient biolimiting nutrient recycling
Adam E. Murphy;Bradley B. Sageman;David J. Hollander;Timothy W. Lyons.
An integrated assessment of a “type euxinic” deposit: Evidence for multiple controls on black shale deposition in the middle Devonian Oatka Creek formation
Josef P. Werne;Bradley B. Sageman;Timothy W. Lyons;David J. Hollander.
American Journal of Science (2002)
Assessing the Impacts of Oil-associated Marine Snow Formation and Sedimentation during and after the Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill
Kendra L. Daly;Uta Passow;Jeffrey Chanton;David Hollander.
Evidence for dissolved organic nitrogen and phosphorus uptake during a cyanobacterial bloom in Florida Bay
P. M. Glibert;Cynthia A. Heil;David J. Hollander;M. Revilla.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2004)
Microbially mediated carbon cycling as a control on the δ 13 C of sedimentary carbon in eutrophic Lake Mendota (USA): new models for interpreting isotopic excursions in the sedimentary record
David J. Hollander;Michael A. Smith.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2001)
Metagenomic and stable isotopic analyses of modern freshwater microbialites in Cuatro Ciénegas, Mexico
Mya Breitbart;Ana Maria Hoare;Anthony G. Nitti;Janet Siefert.
Environmental Microbiology (2009)
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