Mark Williams spends much of his time researching Paleontology, Anthropocene, Oceanography, Ordovician and Holocene. He works mostly in the field of Paleontology, limiting it down to topics relating to Term and, in certain cases, Stratigraphy and Boundary. His Anthropocene research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Epoch, Biosphere, Earth science, Environmental change and Global change.
His Oceanography study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sirius Passet, Fauna and Isoxys. Mark Williams combines subjects such as Ecology, Glacial period and Biostratigraphy with his study of Ordovician. His Holocene research integrates issues from Period, Geologic Sediments, Interglacial, Ice core and Series.
His primary areas of investigation include Paleontology, Ordovician, Anthropocene, Biozone and Oceanography. Paleontology connects with themes related to Fauna in his study. His Ordovician study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Glacial period, Gondwana and Ecology.
Mark Williams combines subjects such as Earth science, Holocene, Geologic time scale, Series and Earth system science with his study of Anthropocene. His Biozone research includes elements of Range and Stage. His works in Sea surface temperature, Ice sheet and Foraminifera are all subjects of inquiry into Oceanography.
Mark Williams mainly focuses on Paleontology, Anthropocene, Ordovician, Biostratigraphy and Earth science. His Paleontology study typically links adjacent topics like Fauna. His Fauna research incorporates elements of Paleozoic and Ostracod.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Anthropocene, Series is strongly linked to Geologic time scale. The various areas that Mark Williams examines in his Ordovician study include Genus and Isotopes of oxygen. His Biozone research focuses on Stage and how it relates to Didazoonidae, Yuyuanozoon, Cambrian Series 2 and Taxon.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Anthropocene, Paleontology, Ordovician, Body plan and Devonian. His studies in Anthropocene integrate themes in fields like Natural, Biosphere, Earth science, Agriculture and Geologic time scale. His Earth science study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ice age, Diachronous and Earth system science.
Paleontology is closely attributed to Boundary in his study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biostratigraphy, Cenozoic, Isotopes of oxygen and Terrane in addition to Ordovician. His Devonian study incorporates themes from Polychaete, Fauna and Paleozoic.
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The Anthropocene is functionally and stratigraphically distinct from the Holocene
Colin N. Waters;Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin Summerhayes;Anthony D. Barnosky.
The Anthropocene: From Global Change to Planetary Stewardship
Will Steffen;Will Steffen;Asa Persson;Asa Persson;Lisa Deutsch;J Zalasiewicz.
The new world of the Anthropocene
Jan Zalasiewicz;Mark Williams;Will Steffen;Paul Crutzen.
Environmental Science & Technology (2010)
The Anthropocene: a new epoch of geological time?
Jan Zalasiewicz;Mark Williams;Mark Williams;Alan Haywood;Michael Ellis.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A (2011)
Are we now living in the Anthropocene
Jan Zalasiewicz;Mark Williams;Alan Smith;Tiffany L. Barry.
Gsa Today (2008)
When did the Anthropocene begin? A mid-twentieth century boundary level is stratigraphically optimal
Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin N. Waters;Mark Williams;Anthony D. Barnosky.
Quaternary International (2015)
Efficacy of Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy in Prevention of Depressive Relapse: An Individual Patient Data Meta-analysis From Randomized Trials
Willem Kuyken;Fiona C. Warren;Rod S. Taylor;Ben Whalley.
JAMA Psychiatry (2016)
The geological cycle of plastics and their use as a stratigraphic indicator of the Anthropocene
Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin N. Waters;Juliana A. Ivar do Sul;Patricia L. Corcoran.
The Working Group on the Anthropocene: Summary of evidence and interim recommendations
Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin N. Waters;Colin N. Waters;Colin P. Summerhayes;Alexander P. Wolfe.
Deep-time Perspectives on Climate Change: Marrying the Signal from Computer Models and Biological Proxies
M Williams;AM Haywood;FJ Gregory;Daniela N Schmidt.
Geological Society Publishing House (2007)
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