2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Canada Leader Award
2023 - Research.com Earth Science in Canada Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Canada Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Earth Science in Canada Leader Award
2018 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2009 - Izaak Walton Killam Memorial Prize, Canada Council
1996 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
John P. Smol mainly investigates Ecology, Diatom, Oceanography, Arctic and Sediment. His study in Algae, Canonical correspondence analysis, Environmental change, Paleolimnology and Aquatic ecosystem falls within the category of Ecology. His studies in Diatom integrate themes in fields like Tundra, Drainage basin, Water quality, Benthic zone and Eutrophication.
John P. Smol frequently studies issues relating to Nutrient and Oceanography. Within one scientific family, John P. Smol focuses on topics pertaining to Climate change under Arctic, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Sedimentology, Climatology and Ecology. He has researched Sediment in several fields, including Hydrology, Lake water, Environmental chemistry and Acid rain.
John P. Smol mainly focuses on Ecology, Diatom, Oceanography, Paleolimnology and Arctic. As part of his studies on Ecology, John P. Smol often connects relevant areas like Sediment. His work in Diatom tackles topics such as Benthic zone which are related to areas like Fragilaria.
His studies link Nutrient with Oceanography. His studies deal with areas such as Watershed, Physical geography, Subfossil, Cladocera and Dissolved organic carbon as well as Paleolimnology. His study in Arctic is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Aquatic ecosystem, Freshwater ecosystem and Seabird.
John P. Smol spends much of his time researching Ecology, Climate change, Oceanography, Paleolimnology and Diatom. His Climate change research incorporates elements of Glacier, Physical geography, Dominance and Arctic. His Arctic study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Glacial period and Biodiversity.
His Oceanography study combines topics in areas such as Hypolimnion, Boreal and Sediment. John P. Smol has researched Paleolimnology in several fields, including Zooplankton, Environmental change and Chlorophyll a. The Diatom study combines topics in areas such as Environmental monitoring, Nutrient, Eutrophication and Plankton.
His main research concerns Ecology, Climate change, Oceanography, Ecosystem and Paleolimnology. His Ecology research includes elements of Sediment and δ15N. His studies deal with areas such as Glacier, Physical geography, Oil sands and Arctic as well as Climate change.
His Arctic research incorporates themes from Glacial period and Limnology. In his research on the topic of Oceanography, Relative species abundance and Cladocera is strongly related with Boreal. His Paleolimnology study deals with the bigger picture of Diatom.
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.
Tracking Environmental Change Using Lake Sediments
John P. Smol.
Tracking environmental change using lake sediments. Volume 3: Terrestrial, algal, and siliceous indicators.
J. P. Smol;H. J. B. Birks.
Tracking environmental change using lake sediments. Volume 3: Terrestrial, algal, and siliceous indicators. (2001)
The diatoms : applications for the environmental and earth sciences
John P. Smol;Eugene F. Stoermer.
The diatoms: applications for the environmental and earth sciences. (1999)
Emerging threats and persistent conservation challenges for freshwater biodiversity
Andrea J. Reid;Andrew K. Carlson;Irena F. Creed;Erika J. Eliason.
Biological Reviews (2019)
Pollution of Lakes and Rivers: A Paleoenvironmental Perspective
J. P. Smol.
Climate-driven regime shifts in the biological communities of arctic lakes
John P. Smol;Alexander P. Wolfe;H. John B. Birks;Marianne S. V. Douglas.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Holocene thermal maximum in the western Arctic (0-180°W)
D. S. Kaufman;T.A. Ager;N.J. Anderson;P.M. Anderson.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2004)
Lakes and reservoirs as sentinels, integrators, and regulators of climate change
Craig E. Williamson;Jasmine E. Saros;Warwick F. Vincent;John P. Smol.
Limnology and Oceanography (2009)
Diatoms : powerful indicators of environmental change
Sushil S. Dixit;John P. Smol;John C. Kingston;Donald F. Charles.
Environmental Science & Technology (1992)
EFFECTS OF CLIMATE CHANGE ON THE FRESHWATERS OF ARCTIC AND SUBARCTIC NORTH AMERICA
Wayne R. Rouse;Marianne S. V. Douglas;Robert E. Hecky;Anne E. Hershey.
Hydrological Processes (1997)
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