Paul B. Wignall spends much of his time researching Paleontology, Extinction event, Permian, Permian–Triassic extinction event and Early Triassic. His study in Paleontology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Benthic zone and Anoxic waters. His Extinction event study is concerned with the field of Extinction as a whole.
He has included themes like Framboid, Geochemistry, Paleozoic and Conodont in his Permian study. His Permian–Triassic extinction event research incorporates elements of Isotopes of carbon, Claraia, Marine ecosystem, Climate change and Terrestrial ecosystem. As a part of the same scientific family, Paul B. Wignall mostly works in the field of Early Triassic, focusing on Seafloor spreading and, on occasion, Diachronous and Authigenic.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Paleontology, Extinction event, Permian, Extinction and Permian–Triassic extinction event. Facies, Conodont, Early Triassic, Sedimentary depositional environment and Biostratigraphy are the primary areas of interest in his Paleontology study. His work focuses on many connections between Facies and other disciplines, such as Sedimentary rock, that overlap with his field of interest in Kimmeridge Clay.
Paul B. Wignall focuses mostly in the field of Extinction event, narrowing it down to matters related to Earth science and, in some cases, Volcano. His Permian research integrates issues from Geochemistry, Paleozoic, Waves and shallow water and Phanerozoic. His work carried out in the field of Extinction brings together such families of science as Foraminifera, Ecology, Late Devonian extinction and Marine regression.
Paul B. Wignall mostly deals with Extinction event, Paleontology, Permian, Geochemistry and Oceanography. His work in the fields of Permian–Triassic extinction event overlaps with other areas such as Environmental science and Large igneous province. As a part of the same scientific study, Paul B. Wignall usually deals with the Paleontology, concentrating on Isotopes of carbon and frequently concerns with Horizon and Weathering.
His biological study deals with issues like Reef, which deal with fields such as Sedimentary rock. His studies deal with areas such as Sediment and Nutrient as well as Oceanography. Paul B. Wignall has researched Extinction in several fields, including Ecology and Geologic record.
Paul B. Wignall mainly investigates Extinction event, Permian, Geochemistry, Paleontology and Large igneous province. Paul B. Wignall is interested in Permian–Triassic extinction event, which is a field of Extinction event. His Permian–Triassic extinction event research includes themes of Sedimentary depositional environment, Isotope analysis and Flood basalt, Siberian Traps.
His Permian study focuses on Early Triassic in particular. His study looks at the intersection of Paleontology and topics like Nekton with Trophic level. His Extinction study deals with Ecology intersecting with Pluvial.
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Mass extinctions and their aftermath
Charles R. Marshall;A. Hallam;P. B. Wignall.
Large igneous provinces and mass extinctions
Earth-Science Reviews (2001)
Oceanic Anoxia and the End Permian Mass Extinction
Paul B. Wignall;Richard J. Twitchett.
Lethally Hot Temperatures During the Early Triassic Greenhouse
Yadong Sun;Yadong Sun;Michael M. Joachimski;Paul B. Wignall;Chunbo Yan.
Anoxia as a cause of the Permian/Triassic mass extinction : facies evidence from northern Italy and the western United States
P.B. Wignall;A. Hallam.
Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology (1992)
Interpreting benthic oxygen levels in mudrocks: A new approach
Paul B. Wignall;Keith J. Myers.
Extent, duration, and nature of the Permian-Triassic superanoxic event
Paul B. Wignall;Richard J. Twitchett.
Geological Society of America Special Papers (2002)
Pyrite framboid diameter as a measure of oxygen deficiency in ancient mudrocks
P. B. Wignall;R. Newton.
American Journal of Science (1998)
Rapid and synchronous collapse of marine and terrestrial ecosystems during the end-Permian biotic crisis
Richard J. Twitchett;Cindy V. Looy;Ric Morante;Henk Visscher.
Pyrite framboid study of marine Permian-Triassic boundary sections: A complex anoxic event and its relationship to contemporaneous mass extinction
David P.G. Bond;Paul B. Wignall.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (2010)
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