2002 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1998 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
Fellow of the Geological Society of America
Philip A. Meyers mainly focuses on Organic matter, Total organic carbon, Oceanography, Sedimentary rock and Environmental chemistry. The concepts of his Organic matter study are interwoven with issues in Geochemistry, Diagenesis and Sediment, Terrigenous sediment. His Total organic carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Earth science, Paleoclimatology and Mediterranean climate, Mediterranean sea, Sapropel.
Philip A. Meyers interconnects Late Miocene and Carbonate in the investigation of issues within Oceanography. His Sedimentary rock study is associated with Paleontology. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Seawater, Settling, Particulates and Biota.
Philip A. Meyers mostly deals with Organic matter, Total organic carbon, Oceanography, Geochemistry and Paleontology. His Organic matter research incorporates elements of Sedimentary rock, Sediment, Quaternary, Diagenesis and Environmental chemistry. His Environmental chemistry course of study focuses on δ13C and Monsoon.
His studies in Total organic carbon integrate themes in fields like Productivity, Carbonate, Mineralogy, Anoxic waters and Mediterranean sea. His work is dedicated to discovering how Oceanography, Glacial period are connected with Holocene and other disciplines. His Geochemistry research includes elements of Table, Geomorphology, Carbon chemistry and Organic geochemistry.
Peat, Diagenesis, Holocene, Environmental chemistry and Oceanography are his primary areas of study. He works mostly in the field of Diagenesis, limiting it down to concerns involving Denitrification and, occasionally, Isotopes of nitrogen, Total organic carbon, Geochemistry, Isotopic composition and Oxygen. Philip A. Meyers has researched Holocene in several fields, including Climatology, Climate change, Paleoclimatology and Arctic.
His Environmental chemistry research integrates issues from Ecology, Carbon, Redox and Surface water. His research integrates issues of Glacial period, Sediment and Organic matter in his study of Oceanography. His work deals with themes such as Carbon cycle and Earth science, which intersect with Organic matter.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Holocene, Peat, Oceanography, Climate change and Organic matter. The study incorporates disciplines such as Ecology, Arctic, Climatology and Paleoclimatology in addition to Holocene. Philip A. Meyers combines subjects such as Environmental chemistry and Deposition with his study of Peat.
His research in Oceanography intersects with topics in Paleontology and Photic zone. His Climate change research also works with subjects such as
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Preservation of elemental and isotopic source identification of sedimentary organic matter
Philip A. Meyers.
Chemical Geology (1994)
Organic geochemical proxies of paleoceanographic, paleolimnologic, and paleoclimatic processes
Philip A. Meyers.
Organic Geochemistry (1997)
Lacustrine organic geochemistry—an overview of indicators of organic matter sources and diagenesis in lake sediments
Philip A. Meyers;Ryoshi Ishiwatari.
Organic Geochemistry (1993)
Applications of organic geochemistry to paleolimnological reconstructions: a summary of examples from the Laurentian Great Lakes
Philip A Meyers.
Organic Geochemistry (2003)
Lacustrine sedimentary organic matter records of Late Quaternary paleoclimates
Philip A. Meyers;Elisabeth Lallier-vergés.
Journal of Paleolimnology (1999)
Sediment Organic Matter
Philip A. Meyers;Jane L. Teranes.
Sedimentary geolipid records of historical changes in the watersheds and productivities of Lakes Ontario and Erie
Richard A. Bourbonniere;Philip A. Meyers.
Limnology and Oceanography (1996)
A multiple proxy and model study of Cretaceous upper ocean temperatures and atmospheric CO2 concentrations
Karen L. Bice;Daniel Birgel;Philip A. Meyers;Kristina A. Dahl;Kristina A. Dahl.
Sources, degradation and recycling of organic matter associated with sinking particles in Lake Michigan
Philip A. Meyers;Brian J. Eadie.
Organic Geochemistry (1993)
Reconstruction of late glacial and Holocene climate evolution in southern China from geolipids and pollen in the Dingnan peat sequence
Weijian Zhou;Weijian Zhou;Shucheng Xie;Philip A. Meyers;Yanhong Zheng.
Organic Geochemistry (2005)
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