Michael J. Russell mainly investigates Hydrothermal circulation, Abiogenesis, Mineralogy, Biochemistry and Hydrothermal vent. His work deals with themes such as Greigite, Redox, Chemical physics and Hadean, which intersect with Hydrothermal circulation. His Abiogenesis research includes elements of Sedimentary rock, Geochemistry, Organic molecules, Autotroph and Methane.
The various areas that Michael J. Russell examines in his Mineralogy study include Seawater, Membrane and Chemical engineering. His studies in Biochemistry integrate themes in fields like Denitrification and Oxidizing agent. His research investigates the connection between Hydrothermal vent and topics such as Carbon dioxide that intersect with problems in Astrobiology, Carbon cycle and Metal.
Michael J. Russell spends much of his time researching Hydrothermal circulation, Geochemistry, Abiogenesis, Mineralogy and Astrobiology. He studies Hydrothermal circulation, namely Hydrothermal vent. In Abiogenesis, he works on issues like Biochemistry, which are connected to Sulfur.
His work in Mineralogy addresses subjects such as Galena, which are connected to disciplines such as Sphalerite. His Mars Exploration Program and Martian study in the realm of Astrobiology connects with subjects such as Environmental science, Habitability and Autocatalytic reaction. His Chemical engineering study also includes
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Astrobiology, Particle physics, Large Hadron Collider, Methane and Hydrothermal circulation. His work on Mars Exploration Program and Abiogenesis as part of general Astrobiology research is often related to Habitability and Environmental science, thus linking different fields of science. His study in Abiogenesis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Methanogenesis, Methane biosynthesis, Submarine and Early Earth.
His work on Quark and Tracking is typically connected to Calorimeter as part of general Particle physics study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Methane research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hydrogen and Carbon dioxide. Michael J. Russell specializes in Hydrothermal circulation, namely Hydrothermal vent.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Abiogenesis, Hydrothermal vent, Hydrothermal circulation, Quark and Astrobiology. His research in Abiogenesis tackles topics such as Early Earth which are related to areas like Hadean and Nitrite. His work in Hydrothermal vent covers topics such as Environmental chemistry which are related to areas like Banded iron formation and Ultramafic rock.
His Hydrothermal circulation study incorporates themes from Ferric, Methane and Ferrous. The Ferrous study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry, Goethite, Acetogenesis, Siderite and Mineralogy. His Quark study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Artificial neural network, Tracking and Metric, Topology.
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Hydrothermal vents and the origin of life
William Martin;John Baross;Deborah Kelley;Michael J. Russell.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2008)
On the origins of cells: a hypothesis for the evolutionary transitions from abiotic geochemistry to chemoautotrophic prokaryotes, and from prokaryotes to nucleated cells
William Martin;Michael J. Russell.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2003)
The emergence of life from iron monosulphide bubbles at a submarine hydrothermal redox and pH front
M. J. Russell;A. J. Hall.
Journal of the Geological Society (1997)
On the origin of biochemistry at an alkaline hydrothermal vent.
William Martin;Michael J Russell.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2007)
The rocky roots of the acetyl-CoA pathway
Michael J. Russell;William Martin.
Trends in Biochemical Sciences (2004)
Extreme accumulation of nucleotides in simulated hydrothermal pore systems
Philipp Baaske;Franz M. Weinert;Stefan Duhr;Kono H. Lemke.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Serpentinization as a source of energy at the origin of life.
M. J. Russell;A. J. Hall;W. Martin.
A Hydrothermally Precipitated Catalytic Iron Sulphide Membrane as a First Step Toward Life
Michael J. Russell;Roy M. Daniel;Allan J. Hall;John A. Sherringham.
Journal of Molecular Evolution (1994)
The Drive to Life on Wet and Icy Worlds
Michael J. Russell;Laura M. Barge;Rohit Bhartia;Dylan Bocanegra.
Hydrothermal and oceanic pH conditions of possible relevance to the origin of life
Gordon Macleod;Christopher McKeown;Allan J. Hall;Michael J. Russell.
Origins of Life and Evolution of Biospheres (1994)
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