2017 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Oceanography, Carbon dioxide, Dissolved organic carbon, Biogeochemistry and Hydrology are his primary areas of study. The various areas that Peter A. Raymond examines in his Oceanography study include Total organic carbon, Carbon cycle and Wetland. His studies in Carbon dioxide integrate themes in fields like Carbon sequestration, Atmosphere, Atmospheric sciences and Weathering.
His research in Dissolved organic carbon intersects with topics in Organic matter and Arctic. His Biogeochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Atmospheric carbon cycle and Climate change. Peter A. Raymond interconnects Ecology and Anaerobic oxidation of methane in the investigation of issues within Hydrology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Dissolved organic carbon, Hydrology, Oceanography, Carbon cycle and Organic matter. His Dissolved organic carbon research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Permafrost, Total organic carbon, Ecosystem and Biogeochemical cycle. His Ecosystem research integrates issues from Aquatic ecosystem and Wetland.
His work in Hydrology addresses subjects such as Biogeochemistry, which are connected to disciplines such as Weathering. His Oceanography study frequently links to other fields, such as Isotopes of carbon. He has researched STREAMS in several fields, including Snowmelt, Carbon dioxide and Greenhouse gas.
Peter A. Raymond focuses on Dissolved organic carbon, STREAMS, Hydrology, Methane and Atmospheric sciences. The concepts of his Dissolved organic carbon study are interwoven with issues in Permafrost, Carbon cycle and Biogeochemical cycle. His work in the fields of Hydrology and Drainage basin overlaps with other areas such as Primary and Production.
His research on Atmospheric sciences also deals with topics like
Peter A. Raymond mostly deals with Atmospheric sciences, STREAMS, Greenhouse gas, Dissolved organic carbon and Permafrost. While the research belongs to areas of Atmospheric sciences, Peter A. Raymond spends his time largely on the problem of Storm, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Wetland. His STREAMS study is related to the wider topic of Hydrology.
His Hydrology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Denitrification and Temperate climate. Dissolved organic carbon and Biogeochemical cycle are commonly linked in his work. His study on Permafrost also encompasses disciplines like
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Global carbon dioxide emissions from inland waters
Peter A. Raymond;Jens Hartmann;Ronny Lauerwald;Ronny Lauerwald;Sebastian Sobek.
Riverine coupling of biogeochemical cycles between land, oceans, and atmosphere
Anthony K Aufdenkampe;Emilio Mayorga;Peter A Raymond;John M Melack.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2011)
The changing carbon cycle of the coastal ocean
James E. Bauer;Wei-Jun Cai;Peter A. Raymond;Thomas S. Bianchi.
Anthropogenic perturbation of the carbon fluxes from land to ocean
Pierre Regnier;Pierre Friedlingstein;Philippe Ciais;Fred T. Mackenzie.
Nature Geoscience (2013)
Riverine export of aged terrestrial organic matter to the North Atlantic Ocean
Peter A. Raymond;Peter A. Raymond;James E. Bauer.
Significant efflux of carbon dioxide from streams and rivers in the United States
David Butman;Peter A. Raymond.
Nature Geoscience (2011)
Gas Exchange in Rivers and Estuaries: Choosing a Gas Transfer Velocity
Peter A. Raymond;Jonathan J. Cole.
The Global Methane Budget 2000–2017
Marielle Saunois;Ann R. Stavert;Ben Poulter;Philippe Bousquet.
Earth System Science Data (2020)
ZEBRA MUSSEL INVASION IN A LARGE, TURBID RIVER: PHYTOPLANKTON RESPONSE TO INCREASED GRAZING
Nina F. Caraco;Jonathan J. Cole;Peter A. Raymond;David L. Strayer.
Anthropogenically enhanced fluxes of water and carbon from the Mississippi River
Peter A. Raymond;Neung-Hwan Oh;R. Eugene Turner;Whitney Broussard.
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