Mark E. Hodson mainly investigates Environmental chemistry, Earthworm, Soil water, Eisenia fetida and Soil contamination. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Toxicity, Metal, Bioavailability and Environmental remediation. His work on Lumbricus terrestris, Eisenia andrei and Lumbricus rubellus as part of general Earthworm research is often related to Weight change, thus linking different fields of science.
His Soil water research integrates issues from Mineralogy, Activation energy and Zirconium. His work deals with themes such as Chromatography and Bioaccumulation, which intersect with Eisenia fetida. He combines subjects such as Soil classification, Soil type, Ecosystem and Cadmium with his study of Soil contamination.
Mark E. Hodson focuses on Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Earthworm, Mineralogy and Lumbricus terrestris. His work carried out in the field of Environmental chemistry brings together such families of science as Soil contamination, Eisenia fetida, Soil pH, Metal and Environmental remediation. His Soil water research includes themes of Organic matter, Cadmium and Weathering.
His studies deal with areas such as Speciation, Bioavailability and Calcite as well as Earthworm. In Mineralogy, he works on issues like Feldspar, which are connected to Geochemistry. While the research belongs to areas of Lumbricus terrestris, Mark E. Hodson spends his time largely on the problem of Calcium carbonate, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Granule.
His primary scientific interests are in Earthworm, Agronomy, Soil water, Environmental chemistry and Lumbricus terrestris. Earthworm is a subfield of Ecology that Mark E. Hodson investigates. His work on Orchard as part of general Agronomy study is frequently linked to Spatial distribution, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His study in the field of Loam also crosses realms of Water flow. He is interested in Dissolved organic carbon, which is a branch of Environmental chemistry. The various areas that Mark E. Hodson examines in his Lumbricus terrestris study include Bifenthrin and Eisenia fetida.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Earthworm, Soil water, Lumbricus terrestris, Environmental chemistry and Metal. His Earthworm research includes elements of Infiltration, Compost and Plant litter. Mark E. Hodson merges Soil water with Soil functions in his study.
The Lumbricus terrestris study combines topics in areas such as Pesticide, Bifenthrin and Eisenia fetida. Mark E. Hodson works on Environmental chemistry which deals in particular with Dissolved organic carbon. His Metal study incorporates themes from Maghemite, Soil contamination, Extraction and Tartaric acid, Citric acid.
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A review of earthworm impact on soil function and ecosystem services
Manuel Blouin;Mark.E. Hodson;E.A. Delgado;G. Baker.
European Journal of Soil Science (2013)
A review of studies performed to assess metal uptake by earthworms.
Johanne Nahmani;Mark E. Hodson;Stuart Black.
Environmental Pollution (2007)
Effects of biochar and the earthworm Eisenia fetida on the bioavailability of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons and potentially toxic elements
Jose L. Gomez-Eyles;Tom Sizmur;Christopher David Collins;Mark Edward Hodson.
Environmental Pollution (2011)
Do earthworms impact metal mobility and availability in soil? - A review
Tom Sizmur;Mark E. Hodson.
Environmental Pollution (2009)
Plastic bag derived-microplastics as a vector for metal exposure in terrestrial invertebrates
Mark Edward Hodson;Calum Duffus-Hodson;Andy Clark;Miranda Tendai Prendergast-Miller.
Environmental Science & Technology (2017)
Fe-sulphate-rich evaporative mineral precipitates from the Río Tinto, southwest Spain
T. Buckby;S. Black;Max Laurence Coleman;M. E. Hodson.
Mineralogical Magazine (2003)
Changes in the leachability of metals from dredged canal sediments during drying and oxidation.
S.R. Stephens;B.J. Alloway;A. Parker;J.E. Carter.
Environmental Pollution (2001)
Bonemeal additions as a remediation treatment for metal contaminated soil
Mark E. Hodson;Éva Valsami-Jones;Janet D. Cotter-Howells.
Environmental Science & Technology (2000)
Use of bone meal amendments to immobilise Pb, Zn and Cd in soil: A leaching column study.
I.R. Sneddon;M. Orueetxebarria;M. Orueetxebarria;M.E. Hodson;M.E. Hodson;P.F. Schofield.
Environmental Pollution (2006)
Effect of bone meal (calcium phosphate) amendments on metal release from contaminated soils--a leaching column study.
M.E Hodson;E Valsami-Jones;J.D Cotter-Howells;W.E Dubbin.
Environmental Pollution (2001)
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