Environmental chemistry, Total organic carbon, Sorption, Pollutant and Partition coefficient are his primary areas of study. Philip M. Gschwend combines subjects such as Soil contamination, Groundwater, Desorption and Organic chemistry, Aqueous solution with his study of Environmental chemistry. The various areas that Philip M. Gschwend examines in his Groundwater study include Anoxic waters and Solubility.
His Total organic carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Soot, Combustion, Mineralogy and Biogeochemical cycle. He has researched Sorption in several fields, including Organic matter, Environmental engineering, Porosity and Particle size. His Partition coefficient research integrates issues from Kinetics, Thermal diffusivity, Hydrocarbon and Sorbent.
His main research concerns Environmental chemistry, Sorption, Contamination, Colloid and Partition coefficient. The concepts of his Environmental chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Seawater, Organic matter, Groundwater and Pyrene. His Sorption study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Activated carbon, Freundlich equation and Analytical chemistry.
His study in Contamination is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Soil science, Benthic zone and Environmental engineering. His work in Colloid tackles topics such as Mineralogy which are related to areas like Dissolution and Goethite. His research in Partition coefficient intersects with topics in Mass transfer, Polyethylene and Aqueous solution.
His primary scientific interests are in Environmental chemistry, Contamination, Passive sampling, Polyethylene and Sorption. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sewage, Soil water, Effluent, Wastewater and Carbon in addition to Environmental chemistry. His Contamination study combines topics in areas such as Soil science, Environmental engineering, Benthic zone and Aquatic ecosystem.
His studies in Sorption integrate themes in fields like Inorganic chemistry, Mass transfer, Free-energy relationship and Aqueous solution. The Aqueous solution study which covers Partition coefficient that intersects with Membrane and Gas chromatography. His In situ remediation research includes elements of Soil contamination, Sediment contamination, Extraction and Groundwater.
Philip M. Gschwend mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Contamination, Polyethylene, Passive sampling and Bioaccumulation. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates elements of Mass transfer, Partition coefficient, Sewage, Sorption and Estrogen. His Contamination study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Aquatic ecosystem and Pore water pressure.
His work carried out in the field of Polyethylene brings together such families of science as Polymer, Boundary layer, Diffusion, Thermodynamics and Aqueous solution. His Passive sampling study overlaps with Environmental engineering, State of the science, Organic chemicals, Risk assessment and Phenanthrene. His Bioaccumulation study incorporates themes from Benthic zone, Chrysene, Pyrene and Water column.
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Environmental organic chemistry
Renae P. Schwarzenbach;Philip M. Gschwend;Dieter M. Imboden.
SEQUESTRATION OF HYDROPHOBIC ORGANIC CONTAMINANTS BY GEOSORBENTS
Richard G. Luthy;George R. Aiken;Mark L. Brusseau;Scott D. Cunningham.
Environmental Science & Technology (1997)
Quantification of the dilute sedimentary soot phase : Implications for PAH speciation and bioavailability
Örjan Gustafsson;Farnaz Haghseta;Charmaine Chan;John MacFarlane.
Environmental Science & Technology (1997)
Sorption kinetics of hydrophobic organic compounds to natural sediments and soils
Shian Chee. Wu;Philip M. Gschwend.
Environmental Science & Technology (1986)
On the constancy of sediment-water partition coefficients of hydrophobic organic pollutants
Philip M. Gschwend;Shianchee. Wu.
Environmental Science & Technology (1985)
Fluxes of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons to marine and lacustrine sediments in the northeastern United States
Philip M. Gschwend;Ronald A. Hites.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1981)
Comparison of quantification methods to measure fire-derived (black/elemental) carbon in soils and sediments using reference materials from soil, water, sediment and the atmosphere
Karen Hammes;Michael W.I. Schmidt;Ronald J. Smernik;Lloyd A. Currie.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2007)
Assessing the combined roles of natural organic matter and black carbon as sorbents in sediments.
Amymarie Accardi-Dey;Philip M. Gschwend.
Environmental Science & Technology (2002)
Volatile halogenated organic compounds released to seawater from temperate marine macroalgae.
Philip M. Gschwend;John K. Macfarlane;Kathleen A. Newman.
Importance of Black Carbon to Sorption of Native PAHs, PCBs, and PCDDs in Boston and New York Harbor Sediments
R Lohmann;J K MacFarlane;Philip M Gschwend.
Environmental Science & Technology (2005)
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