Matthias Labrenz mostly deals with Ecology, Sulfurimonas, Microplastics, Denitrification and Epsilonproteobacteria. His work on Ecology deals in particular with Salinity, Brackish water, Aquatic ecosystem, Ecosystem and Food web. His Brackish marsh study in the realm of Salinity connects with subjects such as Ecological niche.
The concepts of his Microplastics study are interwoven with issues in Raman imaging, Infrared and Plastisphere, Biofilm. His study looks at the intersection of Denitrification and topics like Autotroph with Nitrate and Biogeochemical cycle. He studied Epsilonproteobacteria and Pelagic zone that intersect with Stable-isotope probing.
His main research concerns Ecology, Microplastics, Environmental chemistry, Oceanography and Baltic sea. As part of his studies on Ecology, Matthias Labrenz frequently links adjacent subjects like Gammaproteobacteria. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Aquatic ecosystem and Plastisphere, Biofilm.
Matthias Labrenz has included themes like Biodiversity, Nutrient and Vibrio in his Aquatic ecosystem study. His studies in Environmental chemistry integrate themes in fields like Redox and Nitrate. His work is dedicated to discovering how Brackish water, Estuary are connected with Drainage basin and other disciplines.
Matthias Labrenz spends much of his time researching Microplastics, Ecology, Aquatic ecosystem, Biofilm and Brackish water. His study in Microplastics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Drainage basin and Chromatography, Extraction. He regularly ties together related areas like Microorganism in his Ecology studies.
As a member of one scientific family, Matthias Labrenz mostly works in the field of Aquatic ecosystem, focusing on Vibrio and, on occasion, Zoology, 16S ribosomal RNA, Invasive species and Round goby. His Brackish water research incorporates themes from Estuary, Biogeochemical cycle, Ecosystem, Seawater and Nutrient. He interconnects Salinity, Rhizophydiales, Chytridiomycota, Pelagic zone and Transect in the investigation of issues within Estuary.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Microplastics, Ecology, Ecosystem, Brackish water and Estuary. He combines subjects such as Aquatic environment, Mesocosm, Aquatic ecosystem and Vibrio with his study of Microplastics. His research integrates issues of Biological dispersal, Gammaproteobacteria and Biofilm in his study of Ecology.
The concepts of his Ecosystem study are interwoven with issues in Microorganism, Microbial biodegradation, Plastisphere and Adaptation. Brackish water is a subfield of Salinity that Matthias Labrenz studies. His study in Estuary is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Drainage basin, 18S ribosomal RNA and Dinoflagellate.
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Transitions in bacterial communities along the 2000 km salinity gradient of the Baltic Sea
Daniel Pr Herlemann;Matthias Labrenz;Klaus Jürgens;Stefan Bertilsson.
The ISME Journal (2011)
Analysis of environmental microplastics by vibrational microspectroscopy: FTIR, Raman or both?
Andrea Käppler;Andrea Käppler;Dieter Fischer;Sonja Oberbeckmann;Gerald Schernewski.
Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry (2016)
Environmental Factors Support the Formation of Specific Bacterial Assemblages on Microplastics.
Sonja Oberbeckmann;Bernd Kreikemeyer;Matthias Labrenz.
Frontiers in Microbiology (2018)
Marine microplastic-associated biofilms - a review
Sonja Oberbeckmann;Martin G. J. Löder;Matthias Labrenz.
Environmental Chemistry (2015)
Marine Microbial Assemblages on Microplastics: Diversity, Adaptation, and Role in Degradation.
Sonja Oberbeckmann;Matthias Labrenz.
Annual Review of Marine Science (2020)
Identification of microplastics by FTIR and Raman microscopy: a novel silicon filter substrate opens the important spectral range below 1300 cm−1 for FTIR transmission measurements
Andrea Käppler;Andrea Käppler;Frank Windrich;Frank Windrich;Martin G. J. Löder;Mikhail Malanin.
Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry (2015)
Epsilonproteobacteria represent the major portion of chemoautotrophic bacteria in sulfidic waters of pelagic redoxclines of the Baltic and Black Seas.
Jana Grote;Günter Jost;Matthias Labrenz;Gerhard J. Herndl.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2008)
Genome and physiology of a model Epsilonproteobacterium responsible for sulfide detoxification in marine oxygen depletion zones
Jana Grote;Thomas Schott;Christian G. Bruckner;Frank Oliver Glöckner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Comparison of μ-ATR-FTIR spectroscopy and py-GCMS as identification tools for microplastic particles and fibers isolated from river sediments
Andrea Käppler;Andrea Käppler;Marten Fischer;Barbara M. Scholz-Böttcher;Sonja Oberbeckmann.
Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry (2018)
Microplastics alter composition of fungal communities in aquatic ecosystems
Marie Therese Kettner;Keilor Rojas-Jimenez;Sonja Oberbeckmann;Matthias Labrenz.
Environmental Microbiology (2017)
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