Matthew J. Wooller mainly investigates Ecology, Holocene, Arctic, Isotope analysis and Climate change. His research integrates issues of Quaternary and Last Glacial Maximum in his study of Ecology. His Holocene study deals with the bigger picture of Oceanography.
His Arctic research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Glacial period, Climatology, Methylococcaceae, Sedimentology and Environmental chemistry. He has included themes like Detritus, Productivity, Avicennia germinans, Seagrass and Pelagic zone in his Isotope analysis study. His Ecosystem research incorporates elements of Rhizophora mangle, Mangrove, Biogeochemical cycle and Botany.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Oceanography, Holocene, Arctic and Environmental science. Ecology is represented through his Paleoecology, Vegetation, Isotope analysis, Trophic level and Beringia research. As part of the same scientific family, Matthew J. Wooller usually focuses on Paleoecology, concentrating on Mangrove and intersecting with Biogeochemical cycle and Ecosystem.
His Oceanography research focuses on δ13C and how it connects with Botany. His Holocene study which covers Peat that intersects with Rhizophora mangle. His research investigates the link between Arctic and topics such as Environmental chemistry that cross with problems in Isotopes of carbon and δ18O.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Pleistocene, Arctic, Holocene and Oceanography. His study ties his expertise on Megafauna together with the subject of Ecology. His Pleistocene research incorporates themes from Zoology, Equus and Genus.
His Arctic research includes themes of Environmental chemistry, Mercury, Benthic zone and Valine. His Holocene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Glacial period, Earth science, Physical geography and Geochemistry. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in δ15N, δ13C and Isotopes of oxygen.
Matthew J. Wooller mainly focuses on Arctic, Ecology, Pleistocene, Last Glacial Maximum and Holocene. His Arctic research includes themes of Glacier, Sea ice and Isotopes of oxygen. His study on Ecology is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Megafauna.
His Pleistocene research incorporates elements of Evolutionary biology, Human migration and Dynamic population. His Last Glacial Maximum study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Permafrost, Yedoma, Physical geography, Loess and Beringia. Matthew J. Wooller has included themes like Trophic level and δ13C, δ15N in his Oceanography study.
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Tracing carbon flow in an arctic marine food web using fatty acid-stable isotope analysis.
Phytolith indices as proxies of grass subfamilies on East African tropical mountains
Laurent Bremond;Anne Alexandre;Matthew J. Wooller;Christelle Hély.
grid and pervasive computing (2008)
Early human dispersals within the Americas.
J. Víctor Moreno-Mayar;Lasse Vinner;Peter De Barros Damgaard;Constanza De La Fuente.
Reconstruction of a subalpine grass-dominated ecosystem, Lake Rutundu, Mount Kenya: a novel multi-proxy approach
Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology (2002)
Tracking human travel using stable oxygen and hydrogen isotope analyses of hair and urine
Rapid Communications in Mass Spectrometry (2007)
Quantitative paleotemperature estimates from d 18 O of chironomid head capsules preserved in arctic lake sediments
Matthew J. Wooller;Donna Francis;Marilyn L. Fogel;Gifford H. Miller.
Journal of Paleolimnology (2004)
Variation in winter diet of southern Beaufort Sea polar bears inferred from stable isotope analysis
Canadian Journal of Zoology (2007)
Holocene climate changes in eastern Beringia (NW North America) – A systematic review of multi-proxy evidence
Darrell S. Kaufman;Yarrow L. Axford;Andrew C.G. Henderson;Nicholas P. McKay.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2016)
Late Quaternary vegetation reconstruction from the Eastern Arc Mountains, Tanzania
Quaternary Research (2008)
Changes in northeast Pacific marine ecosystems over the last 4500 years: evidence from stable isotope analysis of bone collagen from archeological middens
The Holocene (2009)
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