The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Organic chemistry, Diagenesis, Botany, Isotopes of carbon and Carbon. His Organic chemistry research includes elements of Kerogen, Algaenan, Chlorophyceae and Algae. His Diagenesis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sedimentary rock, Hopanoids, Catagenesis and Hydrocarbon.
When carried out as part of a general Botany research project, his work on Isochrysis galbana is frequently linked to work in Abu dhabi, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Isotopes of carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Environmental chemistry, Organic matter and Biochemistry, Metabolism. Jan W. de Leeuw focuses mostly in the field of Carbon, narrowing it down to matters related to Phytane and, in some cases, Nuclear chemistry, Sedimentary organic matter, Pyrolysis and Mineralogy.
Organic chemistry, Organic matter, Mineralogy, Diagenesis and Sulfur are his primary areas of study. His research integrates issues of Hopanoids and Algaenan in his study of Organic chemistry. Jan W. de Leeuw has included themes like Environmental chemistry, Hydrolysis, Paleontology and Isotopes of carbon in his Organic matter study.
While the research belongs to areas of Isotopes of carbon, he spends his time largely on the problem of Dissolved organic carbon, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Botany. His research on Mineralogy also deals with topics like
Kerogen together with Pyrolysis and Sedimentary organic matter,
Sterane which is related to area like Nickel boride. His study on Diagenesis also encompasses disciplines like
Sedimentary rock which intersects with area such as Sediment,
Catagenesis that intertwine with fields like Hydrocarbon.
Jan W. de Leeuw mainly investigates Environmental resource management, Pastoralism, Agroforestry, Livestock and Environmental planning. His work focuses on many connections between Environmental resource management and other disciplines, such as Wildlife, that overlap with his field of interest in Environmental protection. His Pastoralism research includes themes of Biodiversity conservation, Food security and Resource management.
As a part of the same scientific family, Jan W. de Leeuw mostly works in the field of Agroforestry, focusing on Carbon sequestration and, on occasion, Exclosure. His work deals with themes such as Agriculture, Agricultural diversification, Livelihood, Land rehabilitation and Sustainability, which intersect with Livestock. Jan W. de Leeuw works mostly in the field of Arid, limiting it down to concerns involving Normalized Difference Vegetation Index and, occasionally, Remote sensing.
His primary scientific interests are in Remote sensing, Agroforestry, Normalized Difference Vegetation Index, Environmental resource management and Profitability index. His research links Urban area with Remote sensing. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Livelihood, Land use, Applied ecology, Agricultural diversification and Livestock.
His Normalized Difference Vegetation Index research integrates issues from Arid, Climatology, Weather station and Spatial distribution. His studies in Environmental resource management integrate themes in fields like Environmental planning, Land degradation and Water supply. Among his Profitability index studies, there is a synthesis of other scientific areas such as Risk pool, Project planning, Decision analysis, Business analysis and Scope.
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Diagenetic and catagenetic products of isorenieratene: Molecular indicators for photic zone anoxia
Martin P. Koopmans;Jürgen Köster;Heidy M.E. Van Kaam-Peters;Fabien Kenig.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1996)
Soil-related sustainable development goals: Four concepts to make land degradation neutrality and restoration work
Saskia Keesstra;Gerben Mol;Jan de Leeuw;Joop Okx.
Resistant biomacromolecules in marine microalgae of the classes Eustigmatophyceae and Chlorophyceae: Geochemical implications
François Gelin;Ilco Boogers;Anna A.M. Noordeloos;Jaap S.Sinninghe Damste.
Organic Geochemistry (1997)
A molecular and carbon isotopic study towards the origin and diagenetic fate of diaromatic carotenoids
Walter A. Hartgers;Jaap S. Sinninghe Damsté;A.G. Requejo;Jim Allan.
Organic Geochemistry (1994)
Chemical structure of algaenans from the fresh water algae Tetraedron minimum, Scenedesmus communis and Pediastrum boryanum
Peter Blokker;Stefan Schouten;Herman van den Ende;Jan W. de Leeuw.
Organic Geochemistry (1998)
Organic sulfur compounds formed during early diagenesis in Black Sea sediments
Stuart G. Wakeham;Jaap S. Sinninghe Damsté;Math E.L. Kohnen;Jan W. De Leeuw.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1995)
Strategic assessment of the magnitude and impacts of sand mining in Poyang Lake, China.
Jan de Leeuw;Jan de Leeuw;David Shankman;Guofeng Wu;Willem Frederik de Boer.
Regional Environmental Change (2010)
Occurrence and origin of mono-, di-, and trimethylalkanes in modern and Holocene cyanobacterial mats from Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates
Fabien Kenig;Jaap S. Sinninghe Damsté;A.C. Kock-van Dalen;W.Irene C. Rijpstra.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1995)
Length of Growing Period over Africa: Variability and Trends from 30 Years of NDVI Time Series
Anton Vrieling;Jan De Leeuw;Mohammed Y. Said.
Remote Sensing (2013)
A thermal and chemical degradation approach to decipher pristane and phytane precursors in sedimentary organic matter
Martin P Koopmans;W.Irene C Rijpstra;Mariëtte M Klapwijk;Jan W de Leeuw.
Organic Geochemistry (1999)
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