His primary areas of investigation include Seawater, Ocean acidification, Calcite, Environmental chemistry and Oceanography. His study focuses on the intersection of Seawater and fields such as Mineralogy with connections in the field of Carbon dioxide and Salinity. Justin B. Ries undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Ocean acidification and Calcification through his works.
Specifically, his work in Calcite is concerned with the study of Aragonite. The Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Calcareous and Algae. His Oceanography study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Geologic record.
His primary scientific interests are in Ocean acidification, Oceanography, Seawater, Ecology and Calcite. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Coral reef, Carbon dioxide and Coral. He combines subjects such as Juvenile and Predation with his study of Oceanography.
His studies deal with areas such as Environmental chemistry, Geochemistry, Coralline algae and Mineralogy as well as Seawater. Aragonite is the focus of his Calcite research. Bivalvia is closely connected to Chlorophyta in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Aragonite.
His primary areas of study are Ocean acidification, Oceanography, Ecology, Environmental chemistry and Methylation. His Ocean acidification research incorporates elements of Global warming, Coralline algae, Carbon dioxide and Crustose. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Juvenile and Predation.
His Environmental chemistry study typically links adjacent topics like Seawater. His Seawater research incorporates themes from Marine invertebrates, Chlorophyta, Aragonite, Calcite and Biomineralization. His work carried out in the field of Effects of global warming on oceans brings together such families of science as Reef, Coral reef, Ecosystem and Coral.
His main research concerns Ocean acidification, Effects of global warming on oceans, Coral, Climate change and Ecosystem. His Ocean acidification study is concerned with Oceanography in general. His Coral research includes elements of Biophysics, Coral reef and Aragonite.
The concepts of his Climate change study are interwoven with issues in Reef and Marine ecosystem. His Ecosystem study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Enhydra lutris. In his research, Justin B. Ries performs multidisciplinary study on Overgrazing and Subarctic climate.
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Marine calcifiers exhibit mixed responses to CO2-induced ocean acidification
Justin B. Ries;Anne L. Cohen;Daniel C. McCorkle.
The Geological Record of Ocean Acidification
Bärbel Hönisch;Andy Ridgwell;Daniela N. Schmidt;Ellen Thomas;Ellen Thomas.
Skeletal mineralogy in a high-CO2 world
Justin B. Ries;Justin B. Ries.
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2011)
Review: geological and experimental evidence for secular variation in seawater Mg/Ca (calcite-aragonite seas) and its effects on marine biological calcification
Justin B. Ries.
A physicochemical framework for interpreting the biological calcification response to CO 2 -induced ocean acidification
Justin B. Ries;Justin B. Ries.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2011)
Low-magnesium calcite produced by coralline algae in seawater of Late Cretaceous composition
Steven M. Stanley;Justin B. Ries;Lawrence A. Hardie.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Effect of ambient Mg/Ca ratio on Mg fractionation in calcareous marine invertebrates: A record of the oceanic Mg/Ca ratio over the Phanerozoic
Justin B. Ries.
Superheavy pyrite (δ34Spyr > δ34SCAS) in the terminal Proterozoic Nama Group, southern Namibia: A consequence of low seawater sulfate at the dawn of animal life
Justin B. Ries;David A. Fike;Lisa M. Pratt;Timothy W. Lyons.
The influence of temperature and seawater carbonate saturation state on 13C–18O bond ordering in bivalve mollusks
R A Eagle;R A Eagle;J M Eiler;Aradhna K Tripati;Justin B Ries.
Scleractinian corals produce calcite, and grow more slowly, in artificial Cretaceous seawater
Justin B. Ries;Steven M. Stanley;Lawrence A. Hardie.
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