His primary scientific interests are in Environmental chemistry, Methylmercury, Hydrology, Wetland and Water column. His Ecotoxicology study, which is part of a larger body of work in Environmental chemistry, is frequently linked to Flux, bridging the gap between disciplines. His research in Methylmercury intersects with topics in Watershed, Total organic carbon, Deposition, Bioaccumulation and Dissolved organic carbon.
In his research on the topic of Hydrology, Ecosystem, Soil contamination, Terrestrial ecosystem and Boreal ecosystem is strongly related with Biogeochemical cycle. The concepts of his Wetland study are interwoven with issues in Discharge, Groundwater recharge, Salt marsh and Groundwater. His Water column research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Water pollution and Periphyton.
David P. Krabbenhoft mainly focuses on Environmental chemistry, Methylmercury, Hydrology, Bioaccumulation and Ecology. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Soil water and MERCURE. His studies deal with areas such as Contamination, Water column, STREAMS, Food web and Wetland as well as Methylmercury.
His research integrates issues of Total organic carbon, Ecosystem and Deposition in his study of Hydrology. The study of Bioaccumulation is intertwined with the study of Aquatic ecosystem in a number of ways. His study in Trophic level and National park is done as part of Ecology.
David P. Krabbenhoft mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Methylmercury, Bioaccumulation, Food web and Biogeochemical cycle. David P. Krabbenhoft interconnects Permafrost, Contamination and Surface water in the investigation of issues within Environmental chemistry. His Methylmercury research incorporates themes from Trophic level and Isotope fractionation.
His Bioaccumulation research includes themes of Inlet, Biota, Aquatic ecosystem, Wetland and Biogeochemistry. His Biogeochemical cycle study incorporates themes from Hydrology and Water quality. Hydrology and Atmospheric mercury are commonly linked in his work.
Environmental chemistry, Methylmercury, Bioaccumulation, STREAMS and Food web are his primary areas of study. In his papers, David P. Krabbenhoft integrates diverse fields, such as Environmental chemistry and Pacific bluefin tuna. His work carried out in the field of Methylmercury brings together such families of science as Water quality, Tuna, Logging, Discharge and Taiga.
His study with Bioaccumulation involves better knowledge in Ecology. His STREAMS study is related to the wider topic of Hydrology. His studies in Food web integrate themes in fields like Salvelinus, Photic zone, Mass-independent fractionation, Plankton and Benthic zone.
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Ecotoxicology of Mercury
James G. Wiener;David P. Krabbenhoft;Gary H. Heinz;Anton M. Scheuhammer.
Atmospheric mercury deposition during the last 270 years: A glacial ice core record of natural and anthropogenic sources
Paul F. Schuster;David P. Krabbenhoft;David L. Naftz;L. Dewayne Cecil.
Environmental Science & Technology (2002)
Whole-ecosystem study shows rapid fish-mercury response to changes in mercury deposition
Reed C. Harris;John W. M. Rudd;Marc Amyot;Christopher L. Babiarz.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Mercury sources, distribution, and bioavailability in the North Pacific Ocean: insights from data and models.
Elsie M. Sunderland;David P. Krabbenhoft;John W. Moreau;Sarah A. Strode.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2009)
Reactivity and Mobility of New and Old Mercury Deposition in a Boreal Forest Ecosystem during the First Year of the METAALICUS Study
Holger Hintelmann;Reed Harris;Andrew Heyes;James P. Hurley.
Environmental Science & Technology (2002)
Global Change and Mercury
David P. Krabbenhoft;Elsie M. Sunderland.
Methyl-Mercury Degradation Pathways: A Comparison among Three Mercury-Impacted Ecosystems
Mark Marvin-Dipasquale;Jennifer Agee;Chad Mcgowan;Ronald S. Oremland.
Environmental Science & Technology (2000)
Mercury Cycling in Stream Ecosystems. 1. Water Column Chemistry and Transport
Mark E. Brigham;Dennis A. Wentz;George R. Aiken;David P. Krabbenhoft.
Environmental Science & Technology (2009)
Observed decrease in atmospheric mercury explained by global decline in anthropogenic emissions
Yanxu Zhang;Daniel James Jacob;Hannah Marie Horowitz;Long Chen;Long Chen.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2016)
Permafrost Stores a Globally Significant Amount of Mercury
Paul F. Schuster;Kevin Schaefer;George R. Aiken;Ronald C. Antweiler.
Geophysical Research Letters (2018)
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