John W. Morse focuses on Mineralogy, Calcium carbonate, Calcite, Environmental chemistry and Pyrite. His Calcium carbonate research includes elements of Sedimentary rock, Geochemistry and Diagenesis. His Carbonate rock and Carbonate minerals study, which is part of a larger body of work in Geochemistry, is frequently linked to Mineral paragenesis, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Calcite research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Seawater and Analytical chemistry. His research in Pyrite intersects with topics in Iron sulfide and Anoxic waters. His research investigates the connection with Anoxic waters and areas like Inorganic chemistry which intersect with concerns in Isotopes of oxygen and Dissolved organic carbon.
John W. Morse mainly focuses on Mineralogy, Calcite, Environmental chemistry, Inorganic chemistry and Calcium carbonate. His studies deal with areas such as Sedimentary rock and Table as well as Mineralogy. John W. Morse works mostly in the field of Calcite, limiting it down to topics relating to Seawater and, in certain cases, Salinity.
His Environmental chemistry research incorporates themes from Estuary, Sediment and Pyrite. His Inorganic chemistry study which covers Mackinawite that intersects with Greigite. The Calcium carbonate study combines topics in areas such as Geochemistry and Dissolution.
His main research concerns Oceanography, Sediment, Calcite, Dissolution and Benthic zone. His Benthos and Seawater study in the realm of Oceanography interacts with subjects such as Technical report. His research on Sediment also deals with topics like
His Calcite study is concerned with Mineralogy in general. His research in Dissolution tackles topics such as Calcium carbonate which are related to areas like Total inorganic carbon. His work deals with themes such as Geochemistry and Anoxic waters, which intersect with Benthic zone.
His primary areas of study are Inorganic chemistry, Dissolution, Hypoxia, Calcite and Mineralogy. His research integrates issues of Calcium carbonate, Reaction rate constant and Hydrogen sulfide in his study of Inorganic chemistry. His work carried out in the field of Dissolution brings together such families of science as Seawater, Ocean acidification, Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere and Aragonite.
His Calcite research incorporates themes from Dolomite and Diagenesis. His research in Mineralogy is mostly concerned with Carbonate minerals. The concepts of his Sediment–water interface study are interwoven with issues in Environmental chemistry, Estuary, Bay and Hydrology.
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Geochemistry of Sedimentary Carbonates
John W. Morse;Fred T. Mackenzie.
Carbon isotopic fractionation in synthetic aragonite and calcite: Effects of temperature and precipitation rate
Christopher S Romanek;Ethan L Grossman;John W Morse.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1992)
Pyritization of trace metals in anoxic marine sediments
Miguel A Huerta-Diaz;John W I Morse.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1992)
Calcium Carbonate Formation and Dissolution
John W Morse;Rolf S Arvidson;Andreas Lüttge.
Chemical Reviews (2007)
The incorporation of Mg2+ and Sr2+ into calcite overgrowths: influences of growth rate and solution composition
Alfonso Mucci;John W Morse.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1983)
The chemistry of the hydrogen sulfide and iron sulfide systems in natural waters
John W. Morse;Frank J. Millero;Jeffrey C. Cornwell;David Rickard.
Earth-Science Reviews (1987)
CHEMICAL INFLUENCES ON TRACE METAL-SULFIDE INTERACTIONS IN ANOXIC SEDIMENTS
J.W. Morse;G.W. Luther.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1999)
The dissolution kinetics of major sedimentary carbonate minerals
John W Morse;Rolf S Arvidson.
Earth-Science Reviews (2002)
Acid volatile sulfide (AVS)
David Terence Rickard;John W. Morse.
Marine Chemistry (2005)
Partition coefficients in calcite: Examination of factors influencing the validity of experimental results and their application to natural systems
John W. Morse;John W. Morse;Michael L. Bender;Michael L. Bender.
Chemical Geology (1990)
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