His primary scientific interests are in Ocean acidification, Environmental chemistry, Phytoplankton, Ecology and Emiliania huxleyi. Kai G. Schulz performs integrative Ocean acidification and Environmental science research in his work. The concepts of his Environmental chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Carbon sequestration, Nutrient, Carbon dioxide and Mineralogy.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Organic matter and Mesocosm. He combines subjects such as Pelagic zone and Arctic with his study of Mesocosm. His Emiliania huxleyi study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry and Coccolithophore.
Kai G. Schulz mainly focuses on Environmental science, Ocean acidification, Oceanography, Phytoplankton and Mesocosm. His Ocean acidification study results in a more complete grasp of Ecology. His study in Oceanography is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ecosystem and Biogeochemical cycle.
The various areas that Kai G. Schulz examines in his Phytoplankton study include Seawater, Bloom and Plankton. His Mesocosm study incorporates themes from Environmental chemistry, Algal bloom, Fjord and Arctic. The Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Carbon sequestration and Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere.
Kai G. Schulz mainly investigates Environmental science, Oceanography, Environmental chemistry, Ocean acidification and Coral reef. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Phytoplankton and Oceanography. His Phytoplankton research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mesocosm and Plankton.
His research in Plankton intersects with topics in Dominance, Coccolithophore and Carbon dioxide. His Total organic carbon study in the realm of Environmental chemistry connects with subjects such as Sensitivity. His Ocean acidification research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Continental shelf, Heterotroph and Carbon cycle.
Kai G. Schulz spends much of his time researching Environmental science, Ocean acidification, Oceanography, Carbon cycle and Environmental chemistry. His Ocean acidification research includes themes of Diatom, Deep sea, Kelp and Microorganism. His Coral bleaching, Great barrier reef and Coral reef study in the realm of Oceanography interacts with subjects such as Calcification.
His Carbon cycle research integrates issues from Phytoplankton and Gephyrocapsa oceanica. Kai G. Schulz interconnects Carbon dioxide and Plankton in the investigation of issues within Phytoplankton. His work in the fields of Environmental chemistry, such as Total organic carbon, intersects with other areas such as Sensitivity.
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Enhanced biological carbon consumption in a high CO2 ocean
Ulf Riebesell;Kai G. Schulz;R. G. J. Bellerby;R. G. J. Bellerby;Mona Botros.
Ocean acidification-induced food quality deterioration constrains trophic transfer.
Dennis Rossoll;Rafael Bermúdez;Helena Hauss;Kai G. Schulz.
PLOS ONE (2012)
Simulated 21st century's increase in oceanic suboxia by CO2-enhanced biotic carbon export
Andreas Oschlies;Kai G. Schulz;Ulf Riebesell;Andreas Schmittner.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2008)
Technical Note: A mobile sea-going mesocosm system – new opportunities for ocean change research
U Riebesell;J Czerny;K von Brockel;T Boxhammer.
Approaches and tools to manipulate the carbonate chemistry
J. P. Gattuso;K. Lee;Bjoern Rost;K. G. Schulz.
Gattuso, J.-P., Lee, K., Rost, B. and Schulz, Kai (2010) Approaches and tools to manipulate the carbonate chemistry Guide to Best Practices for Ocean Acidification Research and Data Reporting. Publications Office of the European Union, Luxembourg, Ch. 2. (2010)
Dissecting the impact of CO2 and pH on the mechanisms of photosynthesis and calcification in the coccolithophore Emiliania huxleyi
Lennart T. Bach;Luke C. M. Mackinder;Kai G. Schulz;Glen Wheeler.
New Phytologist (2013)
Temporal biomass dynamics of an Arctic plankton bloom in response to increasing levels of atmospheric carbon dioxide
Kai G. Schulz;Richard Bellerby;Richard Bellerby;Corina P.D. Brussaard;Jan Büdenbender.
Determination of the rate constants for the carbon dioxide to bicarbonate inter-conversion in pH-buffered seawater systems
K. G. Schulz;U. Riebesell;Bjoern Rost;Silke Thoms.
Marine Chemistry (2006)
Arctic microbial community dynamics influenced by elevated CO 2 levels
C. P. D. Brussaard;A. A. M. Noordeloos;H. Witte;M. C. J. Collenteur.
The Omega Myth: What Really Drives Lower Calcification Rates in an Acidifying Ocean
Tyler Cyronak;Kai G. Schulz;Paul L. Jokiel.
Ices Journal of Marine Science (2016)
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