His primary scientific interests are in Environmental chemistry, Sorption, Biostimulation, Bioremediation and Groundwater. Philip M. Jardine works in the field of Environmental chemistry, namely Water pollution. His Sorption course of study focuses on Inorganic chemistry and Savannah River Site.
He combines subjects such as Desulfovibrio, Microbial population biology, Environmental remediation and Denitrifying bacteria with his study of Biostimulation. His work carried out in the field of Bioremediation brings together such families of science as Desulfosporosinus, Maximum Contaminant Level and Microbiology. His Groundwater research integrates issues from Saprolite, Waste disposal and Transuranic waste.
Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Groundwater, Bioremediation and Environmental remediation are his primary areas of study. His study in Environmental chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Contamination, Soil contamination, Sorption, Desulfovibrio and Microbial population biology. Philip M. Jardine interconnects Dissolved organic carbon and Extraction in the investigation of issues within Soil water.
His Groundwater study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Saprolite, Waste disposal and Nitrate. Philip M. Jardine is studying Biostimulation, which is a component of Bioremediation. His Environmental remediation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Groundwater pollution and Plume.
Philip M. Jardine mainly investigates Environmental chemistry, Soil water, Environmental remediation, Bioremediation and Sorption. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates elements of Anaerobic respiration, Soil microbiology and Titration. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Organic acid, Biochemistry, Contamination and Dissolved organic carbon.
Philip M. Jardine has included themes like Containment, Waste management and Plutonium in his Environmental remediation study. His work carried out in the field of Bioremediation brings together such families of science as Sampling, Sediment and Microbial population biology. His work deals with themes such as Inorganic chemistry, Soil pH, Chemical equilibrium and Dissolution, which intersect with Sorption.
Philip M. Jardine mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Environmental remediation, Soil water, Sorption and Soil pH. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hematite, Vegetable oil, Bromide, Methane and Nitrate. His studies deal with areas such as Bioremediation, Microbial population biology, Biogeochemical cycle, Redox and Soil microbiology as well as Environmental remediation.
In the field of Soil water, his study on Soil contamination overlaps with subjects such as Multiple linear regression analysis. His study in Sorption is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Soil science, Ultisol, Soil test and Mollisol.
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U(VI) Adsorption to Heterogeneous Subsurface Media: Application of a Surface Complexation Model
Mark O Barnett;Philip M Jardine;Scott C Brooks.
Environmental Science & Technology (2002)
Adsorption, sequestration, and bioaccessibility of As(V) in soils.
Jae-Kyu Yang;Mark O Barnett;Philip M Jardine;Nicholas T Basta.
Environmental Science & Technology (2002)
Using soil physical and chemical properties to estimate bulk density
Sonja A. Heuscher;Craig C. Brandt;Philip M. Jardine.
Soil Science Society of America Journal (2005)
Enhancement of Carbon Sequestration in US Soils
Wilfred M. Post;R. Cesar Izaurralde;Julie D. Jastrow;Bruce A. McCARL.
In situ bioreduction of uranium (VI) to submicromolar levels and reoxidation by dissolved oxygen.
Weimin Wu;Jack M Carley;Jian Luo;Matthew A. Ginder-Vogel.
Environmental Science & Technology (2007)
Mobility of natural organic matter in a study aquifer
John F. McCarthy;Thomas M. Williams;Liyuan Liang;Philip M. Jardine.
Environmental Science & Technology (1993)
Mobilization of transuranic radionuclides from disposal trenches by natural organic matter
John F McCarthy;Kenneth R Czerwinski;William E Sanford;Philip M Jardine.
Journal of Contaminant Hydrology (1998)
Microbial Communities in Contaminated Sediments, Associated with Bioremediation of Uranium to Submicromolar Levels
Erick Cardenas;Weimin Wu;Mary Beth Leigh;Jack M Carley.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2008)
Sorption and binary exchange of nitrate, sulfate, and uranium on an anion-exchange resin.
Baohua Gu;Yee-Kyoung Ku;Philip M. Jardine.
Environmental Science & Technology (2004)
Bioreduction of Uranium in a Contaminated Soil Column
Baohua Gu;Wei-Min Wu;Matthew A Ginder-Vogel;Hui Yan.
Environmental Science & Technology (2005)
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