His primary scientific interests are in Environmental chemistry, Dissolved organic carbon, Organic matter, Oceanography and Ecology. His study in Environmental chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Amino acid, Surface ocean, Bacterial cell structure and Cycling. Many of his studies on Dissolved organic carbon apply to Seawater as well.
He has included themes like Carbon, Total organic carbon and Surface water in his Seawater study. The concepts of his Organic matter study are interwoven with issues in Plankton, Deep sea and Nitrogen. His Isotope analysis, Primary producers and Dissolved organic nitrogen study in the realm of Ecology connects with subjects such as Oceanic basin.
Matthew D. McCarthy focuses on Oceanography, Ecology, Environmental chemistry, Dissolved organic carbon and Trophic level. His studies in Oceanography integrate themes in fields like Phytoplankton, Ecosystem and Biogeochemical cycle. In the subject of general Ecology, his work in Isotope analysis, Coral, Sentinel species and Habitat is often linked to Population, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His Environmental chemistry research incorporates themes from Amino acid, Organic matter, Cycling and Chemical composition. His Dissolved organic carbon study combines topics in areas such as Radiocarbon dating, Total organic carbon, Water column, Seawater and Carbon. His work in Trophic level covers topics such as δ15N which are related to areas like Botany.
His main research concerns Oceanography, Amino acid, Environmental chemistry, Margin and Deep sea. The Subarctic climate research Matthew D. McCarthy does as part of his general Oceanography study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Event, Biogeosciences and Bølling-Allerød, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His work deals with themes such as Nitrogen source, Water column and Methane, which intersect with Amino acid.
His work in the fields of Dissolved organic carbon overlaps with other areas such as Kilo-. Matthew D. McCarthy combines subjects such as Radiocarbon dating, Ocean current and Nitrogen with his study of Dissolved organic carbon. His biological study deals with issues like Biogeochemical cycle, which deal with fields such as δ15N, Coral and Sediment trap.
Matthew D. McCarthy mainly investigates Environmental chemistry, Dissolved organic carbon, Trophic level, Ecology and Ocean current. His research integrates issues of Decomposition, Organic matter, Diagenesis, Muramic acid and Amino sugar in his study of Environmental chemistry. His Dissolved organic carbon study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Deep sea, Carbon, Water column and Nitrogen.
His research in Trophic level intersects with topics in Isotope analysis, Compound specific, Ecology and Foraging. Many of his research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Population with Population, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His research ties Radiocarbon dating and Ocean current together.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
BULK CHEMICAL CHARACTERISTICS OF DISSOLVED ORGANIC MATTER IN THE OCEAN
Ronald Benner;J. Dean Pakulski;Matthew Mccarthy;John I. Hedges.
The Pliocene paradox (mechanisms for a permanent El Niño).
A. V. Fedorov;P. S. Dekens;M. McCarthy;A. C. Ravelo.
Major Bacterial Contribution to Marine Dissolved Organic Nitrogen
Matthew D. McCarthy;John I. Hedges;Ronald Benner.
Abundance, size distribution, and stable carbon and nitrogen isotopic compositions of marine organic matter isolated by tangential-flow ultrafiltration
Ronald Benner;Bopaiah Biddanda;Brenda Black;Matthew McCarthy.
Marine Chemistry (1997)
Chemical composition of dissolved organic nitrogen in the ocean
Matthew McCarthy;Tom Pratum;John Hedges;Ronald Benner.
Major biochemical composition of dissolved high molecular weight organic matter in seawater
Matthew McCarthy;John Hedges;Ronald Benner.
Marine Chemistry (1996)
A review of nitrogen isotopic alteration in marine sediments
Rebecca S. Robinson;Markus Kienast;Ana Luiza Albuquerque;Mark Altabet.
Amino acid nitrogen isotopic fractionation patterns as indicators of heterotrophy in plankton, particulate, and dissolved organic matter
Matthew D. McCarthy;Ronald Benner;Cindy Lee;Marilyn L. Fogel.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2007)
Embracing variability in amino acid δ15N fractionation: mechanisms, implications, and applications for trophic ecology
Kelton W. McMahon;Matthew D. McCarthy.
Tracing Carbon Sources through Aquatic and Terrestrial Food Webs Using Amino Acid Stable Isotope Fingerprinting
Thomas Larsen;Marc Ventura;Marc Ventura;Nils Andersen;Diane M. O’Brien.
PLOS ONE (2013)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: