Helen M. Talbot mostly deals with Ecology, Cyanobacteria, Hopanoids, Environmental chemistry and Bacteria. Biogeochemical cycle is the focus of her Ecology research. In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Cyanobacteria, Bioindicator and Range is strongly linked to Nitrogen fixation.
She integrates many fields in her works, including Hopanoids, Fragmentation, Ionization, Ion trap mass spectrometry, Chromatography and Atmospheric pressure. Her work on Anoxic waters and Total organic carbon as part of her general Environmental chemistry study is frequently connected to Oxazepam, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. She focuses mostly in the field of Bacteria, narrowing it down to matters related to Organic matter and, in some cases, Abundance and Geochemistry.
Helen M. Talbot mainly investigates Environmental chemistry, Hopanoids, Oceanography, Ecology and Total organic carbon. She combines subjects such as Sediment, Anaerobic oxidation of methane, Water column and Oxygen minimum zone with her study of Environmental chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Organic matter and Methane in addition to Oceanography.
Her research integrates issues of Cyanobacteria and Bacteria in her study of Ecology. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Cyanobacteria, Nitrogen fixation are connected with Range and other disciplines. Her study in Total organic carbon is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Permafrost and Carbon cycle.
Her main research concerns Environmental chemistry, Oceanography, Hopanoids, Total organic carbon and Carbon cycle. Her work carried out in the field of Environmental chemistry brings together such families of science as Methane and Oxygen minimum zone. Her Methane research focuses on subjects like Carbon dioxide, which are linked to Bacteria.
Her research on Oceanography often connects related topics like Sediment. Her Total organic carbon research incorporates elements of Permafrost, Carbon and Organic matter. Her research investigates the connection with Carbon cycle and areas like Sedimentary rock which intersect with concerns in Radiocarbon dating and Hydrology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Carbon cycle, Hopanoids, Drainage basin, Sedimentary rock and Hydrology. Her Carbon cycle research includes themes of Total organic carbon, Permafrost, Oceanography, Terrigenous sediment and Carbon dioxide. Hopanoids is integrated with Peat and Gammaproteobacteria in her research.
Her Drainage basin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Range, Organic matter, Relative species abundance, Temperate climate and Wetland. Her Sedimentary rock study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sediment, Radiocarbon dating and Isotopes of carbon. Her work deals with themes such as Carbon and Soil water, which intersect with Hydrology.
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Analysis of intact bacteriohopanepolyols from methanotrophic bacteria by reversed-phase high-performance liquid chromatography-atmospheric pressure chemical ionisation mass spectrometry.
Helen M. Talbot;Diane F. Watson;J.Colin Murrell;James F. Carter.
Journal of Chromatography A (2001)
Microbial ecology of the stratified water column of the Black Sea as revealed by a comprehensive biomarker study
Stuart G. Wakeham;Rudi Amann;Katherine H. Freeman;Ellen C. Hopmans.
Organic Geochemistry (2007)
Biosynthesis of hopanoids by sulfate-reducing bacteria (genus Desulfovibrio).
Martin Blumenberg;Martin Krüger;Katja Nauhaus;Helen M. Talbot.
Environmental Microbiology (2006)
Cyanobacterial bacteriohopanepolyol signatures from cultures and natural environmental settings
Helen M. Talbot;Roger E. Summons;Linda L. Jahnke;Charles S. Cockell.
Organic Geochemistry (2008)
Bacterial populations recorded in diverse sedimentary biohopanoid distributions
Helen M. Talbot;Paul Farrimond.
Organic Geochemistry (2007)
A lacustrine GDGT-temperature calibration from the Scandinavian Arctic to Antarctic : Renewed potential for the application of GDGT-paleothermometry in lakes
Emma J. Pearson;Steve Juggins;Helen M. Talbot;Jan Weckström.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2011)
Low biodegradability of fluoxetine HCl, diazepam and their human metabolites in sewage sludge-amended soil
Clare H. Redshaw;Martin P. Cooke;Helen M. Talbot;Steve McGrath.
Journal of Soils and Sediments (2008)
Atmospheric pressure chemical ionisation reversed‐phase liquid chromatography/ion trap mass spectrometry of intact bacteriohopanepolyols
Helen M. Talbot;Angela H. Squier;Brendan J. Keely;Paul Farrimond.
Rapid Communications in Mass Spectrometry (2003)
Well preserved Palaeogene and Cretaceous biomarkers from the Kilwa area, Tanzania
Bart E. van Dongen;Helen M. Talbot;Stefan Schouten;Paul Nicholas Pearson.
Organic Geochemistry (2006)
Rapid structural elucidation of composite bacterial hopanoids by atmospheric pressure chemical ionisation liquid chromatography/ion trap mass spectrometry.
Helen M. Talbot;Michel Rohmer;Paul Farrimond.
Rapid Communications in Mass Spectrometry (2007)
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