Fellow of the Geological Society of America
His primary areas of investigation include Groundwater, Geochemistry, Seawater, Hydrology and Diagenesis. His Groundwater research focuses on Aquifer in particular. His Seawater research incorporates elements of Mineralogy and Meteoric water.
He has included themes like Trace element and Holocene in his Hydrology study. Jonathan B. Martin works mostly in the field of Diagenesis, limiting it down to concerns involving Continental margin and, occasionally, Isotopes of strontium, Interstitial water and Canyon. His Surface water research incorporates themes from Estuary, Groundwater recharge and Submarine groundwater discharge.
Jonathan B. Martin mainly focuses on Hydrology, Aquifer, Groundwater, Karst and Oceanography. His study in Aquifer is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Spring and Water table. His work on Groundwater flow as part of general Groundwater study is frequently linked to Bioirrigation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His research integrates issues of Geochemistry and Cold seep in his study of Oceanography. His Submarine groundwater discharge research focuses on Seawater and how it connects with Diagenesis. His work is dedicated to discovering how Pore water pressure, Sediment are connected with Environmental chemistry and other disciplines.
Jonathan B. Martin mostly deals with Karst, Aquifer, Hydrology, Hydrology and Oceanography. His studies in Karst integrate themes in fields like Geomorphology, Wetland, Surface water and Groundwater. The Surface water study combines topics in areas such as Environmental chemistry, Total organic carbon and Water quality.
His research in Groundwater is mostly concerned with Groundwater recharge. In his work, Jonathan B. Martin performs multidisciplinary research in Hydrology and Electrical conduit. In his work, Glacial period is strongly intertwined with Nutrient, which is a subfield of Oceanography.
His primary scientific interests are in Karst, Weathering, Environmental chemistry, Carbonate minerals and Groundwater. His work carried out in the field of Karst brings together such families of science as Wetland, Vegetation and Surface water. His work in the fields of Environmental chemistry, such as Dissolved organic carbon, overlaps with other areas such as Effective precipitation and Composition.
His Carbonate minerals study is concerned with the field of Geochemistry as a whole. Spring is a subfield of Hydrology that Jonathan B. Martin tackles. His research on Aquifer frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Oceanography.
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Fluids in convergent margins: what do we know about their composition, origin, role in diagenesis and importance for oceanic chemical fluxes?
M. Kastner;Henry Elderfield;J. B. Martin.
Philosophical transactions - Royal Society. Mathematical, physical and engineering sciences (1991)
Porewater pH and authigenic phases formed in the uppermost sediments of the Santa Barbara Basin
Clare E. Reimers;Kathleen C. Ruttenberg;Donald E. Canfield;Matthew B. Christiansen.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1996)
Fluid flow in and around a mud volcano field seaward of the Barbados accretionary wedge: Results from Manon cruise
Pierre Henry;Xavier Le Pichon;Siegfried Lallemant;Sophie Lance.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Chemical and isotopic evidence for sources of fluids in a mud volcano field seaward of the Barbados accretionary wedge
Jonathan B. Martin;Miriam Kastner;Pierre Henry;Xavier Le Pichon.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Bromine and iodine in Peru margin sediments and pore fluids: Implications for fluid origins
Jonathan B Martin;Joris M Gieskes;Marta Torres;Miriam Kastner.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1993)
Exchange of water between conduits and matrix in the Floridan aquifer
Jonathan B Martin;Randolph W Dean.
Chemical Geology (2001)
Chemistry of springs across the Mariana forearc shows progressive devolatilization of the subducting plate
Michael J. Mottl;C. Geoffrey Wheat;Patricia Fryer;Jim Gharib.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2004)
Relationships between the distribution and stable isotopic composition of living benthic foraminifera and cold methane seep biogeochemistry in Monterey Bay, California
Anthony E. Rathburn;Anthony E. Rathburn;M. Elena Pérez;M. Elena Pérez;Jonathan B. Martin;Shelley A. Day.
Geochemistry Geophysics Geosystems (2003)
Influence of diel biogeochemical cycles on carbonate equilibrium in a karst river
V. de Montety;V. de Montety;J.B. Martin;M.J. Cohen;C. Foster.
Chemical Geology (2011)
Diagenesis and interstitial-water chemistry at the Peruvian continental margin; major constituents and strontium isotopes
Miriam Kastner;Henry Elderfield;J.B. Martin;Erwin Suess.
Proceedings of the Ocean Drilling Program: Scientific Results (1990)
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