Martin Thullner mainly focuses on Porous medium, Environmental chemistry, Groundwater, Hydraulic conductivity and Porosity. His Porous medium study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Soil science. His research in Environmental chemistry intersects with topics in Organic matter, Sorption, Soil organic matter, Biodegradation and Redox.
He focuses mostly in the field of Groundwater, narrowing it down to matters related to Degradation and, in some cases, Pollutant and Isotope analysis. His work in the fields of Hydraulic conductivity, such as Bioclogging, intersects with other areas such as Two-dimensional flow. The study incorporates disciplines such as Isotopes of carbon, Environmental engineering and Anoxic waters in addition to Aquifer.
Martin Thullner focuses on Environmental chemistry, Biodegradation, Porous medium, Groundwater and Soil science. His Environmental chemistry research includes themes of Mass transfer, Degradation, Isotope analysis, Fractionation and Environmental remediation. The Biodegradation study combines topics in areas such as Microorganism, Soil water, Environmental engineering and Anoxic waters.
Martin Thullner has researched Porous medium in several fields, including Hydraulic conductivity, Redox and Biomass. His research in the fields of Aquifer overlaps with other disciplines such as TRACER. His research on Soil science also deals with topics like
His primary areas of study are Environmental chemistry, Biodegradation, Ecology, Ecosystem and Biological dispersal. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Isotope analysis, Fractionation and Degradation. His Biodegradation study incorporates themes from Soil water, Pollutant, Substrate and Groundwater.
His Soil water research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Toluene and Porous medium. His study in the field of Hyporheic zone is also linked to topics like Bioavailability. His work on Community dynamics and Competition as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to Ecological niche and Biological sciences, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Mycelium, Ecosystem, Biodegradation and Environmental chemistry. Martin Thullner combines subjects such as Dormancy and Substrate with his study of Ecology. His Mycelium research incorporates themes from Spore germination, Endospore, Soil microbiology and Hypha.
His Ecosystem research integrates issues from Nutrient, Germination and Spore. His studies deal with areas such as Pollutant, Contamination, Environmental remediation, Porous medium and Outgassing as well as Biodegradation. He works in the field of Environmental chemistry, focusing on Biogeochemical cycle in particular.
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Anthropogenic perturbation of the carbon fluxes from land to ocean
Pierre Regnier;Pierre Friedlingstein;Philippe Ciais;Fred T. Mackenzie.
Nature Geoscience (2013)
Influence of Microbial Growth on Hydraulic Properties of Pore Networks
Martin Thullner;Josef Zeyer;Wolfgang Kinzelbach.
Transport in Porous Media (2002)
Quantification of organic pollutant degradation in contaminated aquifers using compound specific stable isotope analysis – Review of recent developments
Martin Thullner;Martin Thullner;Florian Centler;Hans-Hermann Richnow;Anko Fischer.
Organic Geochemistry (2012)
Comparison of bioclogging effects in saturated porous media within one- and two-dimensional flow systems
Ecological Engineering (2010)
Interaction between water flow and spatial distribution of microbial growth in a two-dimensional flow field in saturated porous media
Martin Thullner;Laurie Mauclaire;Martin H Schroth;Wolfgang Kinzelbach.
Journal of Contaminant Hydrology (2002)
Modeling of a microbial growth experiment with bioclogging in a two-dimensional saturated porous media flow field.
Martin Thullner;Martin H. Schroth;Josef Zeyer;Wolfgang Kinzelbach.
Journal of Contaminant Hydrology (2004)
The relationship between fractal properties of solid matrix and pore space in porous media
Annette Dathe;Martin Thullner.
Combined carbon and hydrogen isotope fractionation investigations for elucidating benzene biodegradation pathways.
Anko Fischer;Ilka Herklotz;Steffi Herrmann;Martin Thullner.
Environmental Science & Technology (2008)
Fate of bacterial biomass derived fatty acids in soil and their contribution to soil organic matter.
Reimo Kindler;Anja Miltner;Martin Thullner;Hans-Hermann Richnow.
Organic Geochemistry (2009)
Applicability of stable isotope fractionation analysis for the characterization of benzene biodegradation in a BTEX-contaminated aquifer.
Anko Fischer;Katja Theuerkorn;Nicole Stelzer;Matthias Gehre.
Environmental Science & Technology (2007)
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