Fellow of the Geological Society of America
Mitchell W Lyle mainly focuses on Oceanography, Sediment, Total organic carbon, Holocene and Productivity. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Glacial period and Sedimentation. His research investigates the connection between Sedimentation and topics such as Pacific ocean that intersect with issues in Calcium carbonate and Paleontology.
Mitchell W Lyle works mostly in the field of Sediment, limiting it down to topics relating to Diagenesis and, in certain cases, Accretion and Nodule. Mitchell W Lyle focuses mostly in the field of Total organic carbon, narrowing it down to matters related to Surface water and, in some cases, Seasonality, Transect, Environmental chemistry and Redox. His Holocene study combines topics in areas such as Quaternary and Pleistocene.
His main research concerns Oceanography, Table, Paleontology, Mineralogy and Sediment. His Oceanography research includes themes of Glacial period, Neogene and Carbonate compensation depth. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Holocene under Glacial period, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Total organic carbon.
His research links Deep sea with Paleontology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Geochemistry, Diagenesis and Structural basin. His Geochemistry research incorporates elements of Sedimentation and Hydrothermal circulation.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Table, Mineralogy, Paleontology, Geochemistry and Oceanography. In general Paleontology, his work in Stratigraphy and Magnetostratigraphy is often linked to Astrochronology linking many areas of study. His Geochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Structural basin, Pleistocene, Sediment, Holocene and Continental margin.
His Sediment course of study focuses on Sedimentary depositional environment and Carbonate compensation depth. As part of the same scientific family, Mitchell W Lyle usually focuses on Oceanography, concentrating on Central American Seaway and intersecting with Late Miocene. His studies deal with areas such as Diatom and Neogene as well as Upwelling.
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Barium in Deep-Sea Sediment: A Geochemical Proxy for Paleoproductivity
Jack Dymond;Erwin Suess;Mitch Lyle.
Regional climate shifts caused by gradual global cooling in the Pliocene epoch.
Ana Christina Ravelo;Dyke H. Andreasen;Dyke H. Andreasen;Mitchell Lyle;Annette Olivarez Lyle.
An astronomically dated record of Earth's climate and its predictability over the last 66 million years.
Thomas Westerhold;Norbert Marwan;Norbert Marwan;Anna Joy Drury;Anna Joy Drury;Diederik Liebrand.
Ferromanganese nodules from MANOP Sites H, S, and R—Control of mineralogical and chemical composition by multiple accretionary processes
Jack Dymond;Mitchell Lyle;Bruce Finney;David Z. Piper.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1984)
The chemistry of hydrothermal mounds near the Galapagos Rift
John B. Corliss;Mitchell Lyle;Jack Dymond;Kathy Crane.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (1978)
The record of Late Pleistocene biogenic sedimentation in the eastern tropical Pacific Ocean
Mitchell Lyle;David W. Murray;Bruce P. Finney;Jack Dymond.
Collapse of the California Current During Glacial Maxima Linked to Climate Change on Land
T. D. Herbert;J. D. Schuffert;D. Andreasen;L. Heusser.
Intrusion of basaltic sills into highly porous sediments, and resulting hydrothermal activity
Gerhardt Einsele;Joris M. Gieskes;Joseph Curray;David M. Moore.
A Cenozoic record of the equatorial Pacific carbonate compensation depth
Heiko Pälike;Mitchell W. Lyle;Hiroshi Nishi;Isabella Raffi.
The brown-green color transition in marine sediments: A marker of the Fe(III)-Fe(II) redox boundary1
Limnology and Oceanography (1983)
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