Holocene, Climate change, Ecology, Oceanography and Paleoclimatology are his primary areas of study. His Holocene research includes themes of δ18O, Deforestation, Maya, Physical geography and Chronology. His Physical geography course of study focuses on Period and Arid, Mesoamerica and Precipitation.
In his work, Sinkhole, Benthic zone and Isotopes of oxygen is strongly intertwined with Ostracod, which is a subfield of Climate change. His work carried out in the field of Paleoclimatology brings together such families of science as Pleistocene and Interglacial. Sediment is closely connected to Nutrient content in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Paleolimnology.
Mark Brenner mainly investigates Sediment, Ecology, Holocene, Physical geography and Oceanography. His study in Sediment is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hydrology, Organic matter, Eutrophication and Diatom. His Holocene study deals with Paleoclimatology intersecting with Maya.
His Physical geography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sedimentary rock, Climate change and Radiocarbon dating. His research in Climate change intersects with topics in Period, Climatology and Pleistocene. Oceanography is often connected to Glacial period in his work.
His main research concerns Holocene, Ecology, Sediment, Oceanography and Physical geography. His work on Temperature record as part of his general Holocene study is frequently connected to Volcanism, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His work deals with themes such as Karst and Altitude, which intersect with Ecology.
His studies deal with areas such as Diatom, Carbon cycle and Eutrophication as well as Sediment. His Oceanography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Organic matter, Glacial period, Total organic carbon and Shallow lake. Mark Brenner focuses mostly in the field of Physical geography, narrowing it down to matters related to Radiocarbon dating and, in some cases, Fluvial, Freshwater ecosystem and Invertebrate.
Mark Brenner focuses on Oceanography, Holocene, Physical geography, Younger Dryas and Organic matter. His Oceanography research focuses on subjects like Glacial period, which are linked to Teleconnection, Peninsula, δ13C and Paleoclimatology. His Holocene study incorporates themes from Ecology and Total inorganic carbon.
The concepts of his Physical geography study are interwoven with issues in Climate change, Radiocarbon dating and Vegetation type. His studies in Younger Dryas integrate themes in fields like Climatology, Monsoon, Temperature record, Ice sheet and Isotopes of oxygen. His Organic matter study also includes
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Possible role of climate in the collapse of Classic Maya civilization
David A. Hodell;Jason H. Curtis;Mark Brenner.
Solar Forcing of Drought Frequency in the Maya Lowlands
David A. Hodell;Mark Brenner;Jason H. Curtis;Thomas Guilderson.
Climate variability on the Yucatan Peninsula (Mexico) during the past 3500 years, and implications for Maya cultural evolution
Jason H. Curtis;David A. Hodell;Mark Brenner.
Quaternary Research (1996)
Climate Variation and the Rise and Fall of an Andean Civilization
Michael W. Binford;Alan L. Kolata;Mark Brenner;John W. Janusek.
Quaternary Research (1997)
Reconstruction of Caribbean climate change over the past 10,500 years
David A. Hodell;Jason H. Curtis;Glenn A. Jones;Antonia Higuera-Gundy.
Climate change as the dominant control on glacial-interglacial variations in C3 and C4 plant abundance
Y. Huang;F. A. Street-Perrott;S. E. Metcalfe;M. Brenner.
Mayan urbanism: impact on a tropical karst environment.
E. S. Deevey;Don S. Rice;Prudence M. Rice;H. H. Vaughan.
A 350014C yr High-Resolution Record of Water-Level Changes in Lake Titicaca, Bolivia/Peru
Mark B. Abbott;Michael W. Binford;Mark Brenner;Kerry R. Kelts.
Quaternary Research (1997)
Stable isotope (δ13C and δ15N) signatures of sedimented organic matter as indicators of historic lake trophic state
Mark Brenner;Thomas J. Whitmore;Jason H. Curtis;David A. Hodell.
Journal of Paleolimnology (1999)
Spatial variation of strontium isotopes (87Sr/86Sr) in the Maya region: a tool for tracking ancient human migration
David A Hodell;Rhonda L Quinn;Mark Brenner;George Kamenov.
Journal of Archaeological Science (2004)
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