His primary areas of study are Environmental chemistry, Hydrology, Sediment, Chromium and Isotope analysis. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Organic matter, Soil water, Trace element, Arsenic and Hexavalent chromium. In Soil water, John G. Farmer works on issues like Extraction, which are connected to Soil chemistry.
John G. Farmer has included themes like Leaded petrol, Pollution and Lead pollution in his Hydrology study. His Chromium research includes themes of Leaching, Brucite, Hydroxide and Chromite. His Isotope analysis research incorporates elements of Lead Radioisotopes, Estuary, Sphagnum Mosses, Sphagnum and Physical geography.
John G. Farmer mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Sediment, Hydrology and Contamination. His Environmental chemistry research integrates issues from Organic matter, Soil contamination, Environmental engineering, Arsenic and Chromium. His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Extraction, Mineralogy and Depleted uranium.
While the research belongs to areas of Sediment, John G. Farmer spends his time largely on the problem of Physical geography, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Chronology. The Hydrology study combines topics in areas such as Peat, Isotope analysis and Pollution. His Peat study combines topics in areas such as Sedimentary depositional environment, Moss and Deposition.
John G. Farmer spends much of his time researching Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Soil contamination, Peat and Contamination. His research in Environmental chemistry intersects with topics in Uranium, Sediment and Manganese. His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Horizon, Mineralogy, Extraction and Mineral.
His Soil contamination study incorporates themes from Organic matter, Environmental engineering, Soil test, Fractionation and Chromium. He combines subjects such as Hydrology and Deposition with his study of Peat. His research investigates the connection between Contamination and topics such as Arsenic that intersect with issues in Antimony, Dissolved organic carbon and Phosphorus.
John G. Farmer mainly investigates Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Bog, Deposition and Ombrotrophic. John G. Farmer has researched Environmental chemistry in several fields, including Chromium, Metallurgy, Environmental remediation, Biological availability and Soil chemistry. His work on Soil contamination is typically connected to Spectrum analysis as part of general Soil water study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His study in Bog is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Sedimentary rock, Air pollution and Chronology. The various areas that he examines in his Deposition study include Trace element, Peat, Sphagnum, Physical geography and Mercury. His research integrates issues of Hydrology and Moss in his study of Ombrotrophic.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Stable Lead Isotope Record of Lead Pollution in Loch Lomond Sediments since 1630 A.D.
John G. Farmer;Lorna J. Eades;Angus B. Mackenzie;Alex Kirika.
Environmental Science & Technology (1996)
Multi-step sequential chemical extraction of heavy metals from urban soils
M.J. Gibson;J.G. Farmer.
Environmental Pollution Series B, Chemical and Physical (1986)
Assessment of occupational exposure to inorganic arsenic based on urinary concentrations and speciation of arsenic.
J G Farmer;L R Johnson.
Occupational and Environmental Medicine (1990)
Identification and geochemical modeling of processes controlling leaching of Cr(VI) and other major elements from chromite ore processing residue
Jeanine S Geelhoed;Johannes C.L Meeussen;Stephen Hillier;David G Lumsdon.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2002)
Over one hundred years of trace metal fluxes in the sediments of the Pearl River Estuary, South China.
C.C.M. Ip;X.D. Li;G. Zhang;J.G. Farmer.
Environmental Pollution (2004)
A Study of Carbon and Nitrogen Stable Isotope and Elemental Ratios as Potential Indicators of Source and Fate of Organic Matter in Sediments of the Forth Estuary, Scotland
M.C. Graham;M.A. Eaves;J.G. Farmer;J. Dobson.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (2001)
The lead content and isotopic composition of british coals and their implications for past and present releases of lead to the UK environment
John G. Farmer;Lorna J. Eades;Margaret C. Graham.
Environmental Geochemistry and Health (1999)
A Comparison of the Historical Lead Pollution Records in Peat and Freshwater Lake Sediments from Central Scotland
J.G. Farmer;A.B. Mackenzie;C.L. Sugden;P.J. Edgar.
Water Air and Soil Pollution (1997)
Isotopic evidence of the relative retention and mobility of lead and radiocaesium in Scottish ombrotrophic peats
A.B. MacKenzie;J.G. Farmer;C.L. Sugden.
Science of The Total Environment (1997)
Stable lead isotopic characterisation of the historical record of environmental lead contamination in dated freshwater lake sediment cores from northern and central Scotland
L.J. Eades;J.G. Farmer;A.B. MacKenzie;A. Kirika.
Science of The Total Environment (2002)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: