His primary areas of study are Dissolved organic carbon, Oceanography, Arctic, Total organic carbon and Environmental chemistry. His Dissolved organic carbon study combines topics in areas such as Organic matter, Carbon cycle and Biogeochemical cycle. He interconnects Surface water and Terrigenous sediment in the investigation of issues within Oceanography.
His Terrigenous sediment research focuses on North Atlantic Deep Water and how it relates to Water mass. His Total organic carbon research incorporates elements of Amino acid and Deep sea. In his works, he undertakes multidisciplinary study on Environmental chemistry and Bacterial growth.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Dissolved organic carbon, Oceanography, Environmental chemistry, Arctic and Terrigenous sediment. The various areas that Rainer M. W. Amon examines in his Dissolved organic carbon study include Oceanic carbon cycle, Total organic carbon, Colored dissolved organic matter, Salinity and Hydrology. In his research, Carbon cycle is intimately related to Biogeochemical cycle, which falls under the overarching field of Oceanography.
His Environmental chemistry research incorporates themes from Organic matter, Ecology and Phenols. His Arctic research integrates issues from Freshet, Water mass and Surface water. His study in Terrigenous sediment is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Discharge, North Atlantic Deep Water, Surface runoff and Permafrost.
His primary areas of investigation include Dissolved organic carbon, Environmental chemistry, Oceanography, Arctic and Organic matter. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Hydrology, Soil science and Terrigenous sediment. Rainer M. W. Amon works in the field of Environmental chemistry, namely Total organic carbon.
The Oceanography study combines topics in areas such as Turbulence, Biogeochemical cycle and Detritivore. His Arctic study combines topics in areas such as Geotraces and Water cycle. His research in Organic matter intersects with topics in Urban stream, Watershed, Stream bed and Freshet.
Rainer M. W. Amon focuses on Dissolved organic carbon, Environmental chemistry, Oceanography, Colored dissolved organic matter and Ecology. Rainer M. W. Amon interconnects Hydrology, Soil science and Total organic carbon in the investigation of issues within Dissolved organic carbon. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Organic matter and Arctic.
His Water column study in the realm of Oceanography interacts with subjects such as Rapid rise. His studies in Colored dissolved organic matter integrate themes in fields like Phenols, Salinity and Terrigenous sediment. His Terrigenous sediment research incorporates elements of Halocline, Estuary, Continental shelf, The arctic and Nutrient.
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Bacterial utilization of different size classes of dissolved organic matter
Rainer M. W. Amon;Ronald Benner.
Limnology and Oceanography (1996)
Rapid cycling of high-molecular-weight dissolved organic matter in the ocean
Rainer M. W. Amon;Ronald Benner.
Photochemical and microbial consumption of dissolved organic carbon and dissolved oxygen in the Amazon River system
Rainer M.W. Amon;Ronald Benner.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1996)
Linkages among the bioreactivity, chemical composition, and diagenetic state of marine dissolved organic matter
Rainer M. W. Amon;Hans-Peter Fitznar;Ronald Benner.
Limnology and Oceanography (2001)
Major flux of terrigenous dissolved organic matter through the Arctic Ocean
Stephen Opsahl;Ronald Benner;Rainer M. W. Amon.
Limnology and Oceanography (1999)
The supply and characteristics of colored dissolved organic matter (CDOM) in the Arctic Ocean: Pan Arctic trends and differences
Colin Stedmon;R.M.W. Amon;A.J. Rinehart;S.A. Walker.
Marine Chemistry (2011)
The Size-Reactivity Continuum of Major Bioelements in the Ocean
Ronald Benner;Rainer M. W. Amon.
Annual Review of Marine Science (2015)
Export of young terrigenous dissolved organic carbon from rivers to the Arctic Ocean
Ronald Benner;Bryan Benitez-Nelson;Karl Kaiser;Rainer M. W. Amon.
Geophysical Research Letters (2004)
Biomass offsets little or none of permafrost carbon release from soils, streams, and wildfire: an expert assessment
Benjamin W. Abbott;Jeremy B. Jones;Edward A. G. Schuur;F. Stuart Chapin.
Environmental Research Letters (2016)
Dissolved organic matter sources in large Arctic rivers
R. M. W. Amon;A. J. Rinehart;S. Duan;P. Louchouarn.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2012)
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