The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Mineralogy, Mechanics, Multiphase flow and Hydrology. Michael Kersten studies Anoxic waters which is a part of Environmental chemistry. His Anoxic waters research incorporates themes from Aeration and Diagenesis.
Michael Kersten undertakes multidisciplinary studies into Mineralogy and Clathrate hydrate in his work. Michael Kersten has included themes like Image segmentation, Capillary action and Permeability in his Mechanics study. He has researched Multiphase flow in several fields, including Geotechnical engineering and Data mining.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental chemistry, Mineralogy, Inorganic chemistry, Goethite and Porosity. His Environmental chemistry study incorporates themes from Leaching, Soil contamination, Particulates and Cadmium. The Mineralogy study combines topics in areas such as Tomography, Synchrotron and Microscale chemistry.
His Inorganic chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Arsenate, Denticity, Protonation and Ferrihydrite. He combines subjects such as Multiphase flow and Permeability with his study of Porosity. His study explores the link between Anoxic waters and topics such as Diagenesis that cross with problems in Carbonate.
Michael Kersten mostly deals with Inorganic chemistry, Goethite, Permeability, Porosity and Mineralogy. His Inorganic chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Arsenate, Metal and Deprotonation. His Metal study combines topics in areas such as Coprecipitation and Sulfate.
His Goethite research includes elements of Denticity and Gibbs free energy. Within one scientific family, Michael Kersten focuses on topics pertaining to Porous medium under Permeability, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Soil science, Spark plug, Finite volume method and Calcite. His research on Mineralogy often connects related areas such as Thermodynamic equilibrium.
Michael Kersten focuses on Inorganic chemistry, Goethite, Surface water, Extended X-ray absorption fine structure and Titration. Michael Kersten interconnects Mass transfer, Freundlich equation, Groundwater, Arsenate and Enthalpy in the investigation of issues within Inorganic chemistry. His research in Goethite intersects with topics in Ionic bonding, Ionic strength, Exothermic reaction and Chromate conversion coating.
The Surface water study combines topics in areas such as Contamination, Bulrush, Ecosystem, Pollution and Environmental chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Aquatic ecosystem and Wetland in addition to Contamination. Absorption, Tartaric acid, Antimony, Organic acid and Octahedron are fields of study that intersect with his Extended X-ray absorption fine structure research.
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Real-time 3D imaging of Haines jumps in porous media flow
Steffen Berg;Holger Ott;Stephan A. Klapp;Alex Schwing.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Chemical Fractionation of Heavy Metals in Anoxic Estuarine and Coastal Sediments
M. Kersten;U. Förstner.
Water Science and Technology (1986)
Sediment Criteria Development
Ulrich Förstner;Wolfgang Ahlf;Wolfgang Calmano;Michael Kersten.
Three-dimensional trace element analysis by confocal X-ray microfluorescence imaging.
Laszlo Vincze;Bart Vekemans;Frank E. Brenker;Gerald Falkenberg.
Analytical Chemistry (2004)
Speciation of Trace Metals in Sediments
Aqueous Solubility Diagrams for Cementitious Waste Stabilization Systems: II, End‐Member Stoichiometries of Ideal Calcium Silicate Hydrate Solid Solutions
Dmitrii A. Kulik;Michael Kersten.
Journal of the American Ceramic Society (2001)
Normalization procedures for sediment contaminants in spatial and temporal trend monitoring
Michael Kersten;Foppe Smedes.
Journal of Environmental Monitoring (2002)
Microstructural evolution of gas hydrates in sedimentary matrices observed with synchrotron X‐ray computed tomographic microscopy
Marwen Chaouachi;Andrzej Falenty;Kathleen Sell;Frieder Enzmann.
Geochemistry Geophysics Geosystems (2015)
Effect of sample pretreatment on the reliability of solid speciation data of heavy metals — implications sesfor the study of early diagenetic processes☆
M. Kersten;U. Förstner.
Marine Chemistry (1987)
From connected pathway flow to ganglion dynamics
M. Rücker;M. Rücker;S. Berg;R. T. Armstrong;A. Georgiadis.
Geophysical Research Letters (2015)
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