2010 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2004 - Soil Science Research Award, American Society of Agronomy
1998 - Fellow of the Soil Science Society of America (SSSA)
1997 - Fellow of the American Society of Agronomy (ASA)
1996 - Jackson Soil Chemistry and Mineralogy Award, American Society of Agronomy
Paul M. Bertsch mainly focuses on Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Eisenia fetida, Earthworm and Particle size. His study in Environmental chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Sludge, Pore water pressure, Biosolids and Arsenic. His Soil water research includes elements of Reactivity, Mineralogy and Environmental remediation.
His Eisenia fetida study combines topics in areas such as Animal science and Silver nanoparticle. His work in the fields of Eisenia overlaps with other areas such as Direct exposure, Consumer and Cumulative dose. Paul M. Bertsch works mostly in the field of Particle size, limiting it down to concerns involving Bioaccumulation and, occasionally, Zeta potential, Dynamic light scattering, Electrophoresis and Analytical chemistry.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Soil water, Mineralogy and Analytical chemistry. His studies examine the connections between Environmental chemistry and genetics, as well as such issues in Organic matter, with regards to Dissolved organic carbon. His Inorganic chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sorption, Dissolution, Hydrolysis, Aqueous solution and Solubility.
His specific area of interest is Soil water, where Paul M. Bertsch studies Soil classification. His research integrates issues of Total organic carbon and Nuclear chemistry in his study of Mineralogy. His Analytical chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Colloid, Electrophoresis and Adsorption.
His main research concerns Environmental chemistry, Silver sulfide, Wastewater, Botany and Nanotoxicology. His Environmental chemistry research integrates issues from Microorganism, Soil water, Soil chemistry, Sewage treatment and Denitrification. Paul M. Bertsch combines subjects such as Biosolids, Organism, Caenorhabditis elegans and Ecology with his study of Silver sulfide.
His study focuses on the intersection of Botany and fields such as Symbiosis with connections in the field of Biomass, Colonization and Solanum. His research in Colonization intersects with topics in Bioaccumulation and Microbial population biology. Paul M. Bertsch has researched Nanotoxicology in several fields, including Engineered nanomaterials, Deposition, Metal toxicity and Soil bacteria.
His primary areas of study are Silver nanoparticle, Inorganic chemistry, Ecology, Environmental protection and Manufactured nanomaterials. His work carried out in the field of Silver nanoparticle brings together such families of science as Dissolution, Toxicity, Bioaccumulation and Solubility. His Inorganic chemistry research includes elements of Composition, Nanoscopic scale, Caenorhabditis elegans, Amorphous solid and Phase.
His Ecology study frequently links to other fields, such as Ecotoxicity.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Chlorites and hydroxy-interlayered vermiculite and smectite
Richard I. Barnhisel;Paul M. Bertsch.
Minerals in Soil Environments, SSSA Book Series, no (1989)
Evidence for biomagnification of gold nanoparticles within a terrestrial food chain.
Jonathan D Judy;Jason M Unrine;Paul M Bertsch.
Environmental Science & Technology (2011)
Molecular Dynamics Modeling of Clay Minerals. 1. Gibbsite, Kaolinite, Pyrophyllite, and Beidellite
Brian J. Teppen;Kjeld Rasmussen;Paul M. Bertsch;David M. Miller.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (1997)
Trace element speciation in poultry litter
B. P. Jackson;P. M. Bertsch;M. L. Cabrera;J. J. Camberato.
Journal of Environmental Quality (2003)
Changes in Transition and Heavy Metal Partitioning during Hydrous Iron Oxide Aging
Robert G. Ford;Paul M. Bertsch;Kevin J. Farley.
Environmental Science & Technology (1997)
Immobilization of uranium in contaminated sediments by hydroxyapatite addition
J. Samuel Arey;John C. Seaman;Paul M. Bertsch.
Environmental Science & Technology (1999)
Identification and quantification of the "Al13" tridecameric aluminum polycation using ferron
David R. Parker;Paul M. Bertsch.
Environmental Science & Technology (1992)
In Situ Cr(VI) Reduction within Coarse-Textured, Oxide-Coated Soil and Aquifer Systems Using Fe(II) Solutions
John C. Seaman;Paul M. Bertsch;L. Schwallie.
Environmental Science & Technology (1999)
Direct measurement of aluminum uptake and distribution in single cells of Chara corallina.
Gregory J. Taylor;Julie L. McDonald-Stephens;Douglas B. Hunter;Paul M. Bertsch.
Plant Physiology (2000)
Determination of arsenic speciation in poultry wastes by IC-ICP-MS.
Brian P. Jackson;Paul M. Bertsch.
Environmental Science & Technology (2001)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: