James S. Crampton mainly focuses on Paleontology, Cenozoic, Ecology, Biodiversity and Taxon. His work on Geologic time scale, Cretaceous and Biostratigraphy as part of general Paleontology study is frequently connected to Shape analysis, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. James S. Crampton has researched Cretaceous in several fields, including Foraminifera, Permian and Paleozoic.
His study in the fields of Phanerozoic under the domain of Cenozoic overlaps with other disciplines such as Culling. The various areas that James S. Crampton examines in his Biodiversity study include Size frequency, Holocene, Fossil Record and Body size. He combines subjects such as Range, Marine invertebrates and Fauna with his study of Taxon.
His primary areas of investigation include Paleontology, Cretaceous, Ecology, Biostratigraphy and Cenozoic. Paleontology is a component of his Cenomanian, Structural basin, Unconformity, Stratigraphy and Inoceramidae studies. His work carried out in the field of Cretaceous brings together such families of science as Sequence stratigraphy, Permian, Benthic zone and Bivalvia.
He focuses mostly in the field of Ecology, narrowing it down to matters related to Evolutionary biology and, in some cases, Rocky shore. His research integrates issues of Foraminifera, Stage, Chronostratigraphy, Sedimentary depositional environment and Series in his study of Biostratigraphy. His research investigates the link between Cenozoic and topics such as Biodiversity that cross with problems in Fossil Record, Extinction and Paleozoic.
James S. Crampton focuses on Paleontology, Evolutionary biology, Paleozoic, Biodiversity and Morphometrics. Lineage, Probability distribution, Inference, Completeness and Mathematical model are fields of study that intersect with his Paleontology research. His Paleozoic research incorporates themes from Extinction and Zooplankton.
His Extinction research focuses on Ordovician and how it relates to Speciation, Ephemeral key and Background extinction rate. His Biodiversity study incorporates themes from Cenozoic and Fossil Record. While the research belongs to areas of Morphometrics, James S. Crampton spends his time largely on the problem of Neogastropoda, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Morphology, Systematics and Identification.
James S. Crampton mainly investigates Evolutionary biology, Oceanography, Macroevolution, Paleozoic and Extinction. His Evolutionary biology study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Rocky shore. His Oceanography research integrates issues from Northern Hemisphere and Cretaceous.
Macroevolution combines with fields such as Biodiversity, Null model, Ordovician, Zooplankton and Diversification in his research. Paleontology covers James S. Crampton research in Paleozoic.
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Obliquity-paced Pliocene West Antarctic ice sheet oscillations
T. Naish;T. Naish;R. Powell;R. Levy;R. Levy;G. Wilson.
Elliptic Fourier shape analysis of fossil bivalves: some practical considerations
James S. Crampton.
Early Paleogene temperature history of the Southwest Pacific Ocean: Reconciling proxies and models
Christopher J. Hollis;Kyle W. R. Taylor;Luke Handley;Richard D. Pancost.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2012)
Estimating the Rock Volume Bias in Paleobiodiversity Studies
James S. Crampton;Alan G. Beu;Roger A. Cooper;Craig M. Jones.
Improvements To The Method Of Fourier Shape Analysis As Applied In Morphometric Studies
A. John Haines;James S. Crampton.
Rise and fall of species occupancy in Cenozoic fossil mollusks.
Michael Foote;James S. Crampton;Alan G. Beu;Bruce A. Marshall.
High-level stratigraphic scheme for New Zealand rocks
N Mortimer;Rattenbury;PR King;KJ Bland.
New Zealand Journal of Geology and Geophysics (2014)
The uppermost Middle and Upper Albian succession at the Col de Palluel, Hautes-Alpes, France: an integrated study (ammonites, inoceramid bivalves, planktonic foraminifera, nannofossils, geochemistry, stable oxygen and carbon isotopes, cyclostratigraphy)
A.S. Gale;P. Bown;M. Caron;J. Crampton.
Cretaceous Research (2011)
Completeness of the fossil record: Estimating losses due to small body size
Roger A. Cooper;Phillip A. Maxwell;James S. Crampton;Alan G. Beu.
On the bidirectional relationship between geographic range and taxonomic duration
Michael Foote;James S. Crampton;Alan G. Beu;Roger A. Cooper.
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