His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Benthic zone, Total organic carbon, Continental shelf and Seawater. His study connects Surface water and Oceanography. His Benthic zone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Seabed and Water column.
His Total organic carbon research focuses on subjects like Organic matter, which are linked to Mineralogy. His research in Continental shelf intersects with topics in Productivity, Seafloor spreading, Carbon cycle and Oxygen minimum zone. His work is dedicated to discovering how Productivity, Total inorganic carbon are connected with Sediment and other disciplines.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Oceanography, Benthic zone, Sediment, Total organic carbon and Continental shelf. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Organic matter and Surface water. His Benthic zone research integrates issues from Deep sea, Water column, Bottom water, Seabed and North Atlantic Deep Water.
His Sediment research incorporates themes from Sedimentary depositional environment, Structural basin, Soil science, Diagenesis and Environmental chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Primary productivity and Physical geography in addition to Total organic carbon. His Continental shelf study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Carbon cycle and Environmental resource management.
Richard A. Jahnke focuses on Oceanography, Benthic zone, Sediment, Continental shelf and Environmental chemistry. His study looks at the relationship between Oceanography and fields such as Nutrient, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. In his study, Richard A. Jahnke carries out multidisciplinary Benthic zone and Cape verde research.
Sediment is closely attributed to Total organic carbon in his study. Richard A. Jahnke interconnects Organic matter and Carbon cycle in the investigation of issues within Total organic carbon. Richard A. Jahnke works mostly in the field of Continental shelf, limiting it down to concerns involving Water column and, occasionally, Annual cycle.
Richard A. Jahnke mostly deals with Oceanography, Seawater, Total organic carbon, Continental shelf and Sediment. The Submarine pipeline research he does as part of his general Oceanography study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Nitrogen cycle, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His studies deal with areas such as Surface water, Shore and Groundwater, Aquifer, Submarine groundwater discharge as well as Submarine pipeline.
Nitrogen cycle is connected with Carbon cycle and Denitrification in his research. His Total organic carbon study frequently involves adjacent topics like Benthic zone. The Nutrient study combines topics in areas such as Annual cycle, Organic matter and Water column.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Early diagenesis in differing depositional environments: The response of transition metals in pore water
Timothy J. Shaw;Joris M. Gieskes;Richard A. Jahnke.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1990)
The global ocean flux of particulate organic carbon: Areal distribution and magnitude
Richard A. Jahnke.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (1996)
Evidence for enhanced phosphorus regeneration from marine sediments overlain by oxygen depleted waters
Ellery Ingall;Richard Jahnke.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1994)
Early diagenesis of organic matter in Peru continental margin sediments: Phosphorite precipitation
P.N Froelich;M.A Arthur;W.C Burnett;M Deakin.
Marine Geology (1988)
Influence of water-column anoxia on the elemental fractionation of carbon and phosphorus during sediment diagenesis
Ellery Ingall;Richard Jahnke.
Marine Geology (1997)
Carbon fluxes and burial rates over the continental slope and rise off central California with implications for the global carbon cycle
Clare E. Reimers;Richard A. Jahnke;Daniel C. McCorkle.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (1992)
Submarine groundwater discharge : A large, previously unrecognized source of dissolved iron to the South Atlantic Ocean
Herbert L. Windom;Willard S. Moore;L. Felipe H. Niencheski;Richard A. Jahnke.
Marine Chemistry (2006)
Intensification of recycling of organic matter at the sea floor near ocean margins
Richard A. Jahnke;Clare.E Reimers;Deborah B. Craven.
A Quantitative Relationship that Demonstrates Mercury Methylation Rates in Marine Sediments Are Based on the Community Composition and Activity of Sulfate-Reducing Bacteria
Jeffrey K. King;Joel E. Kostka;Marc E. Frischer;F. Michael Saunders.
Environmental Science & Technology (2001)
Benthic flux of biogenic elements on the Southeastern US continental shelf: influence of pore water advective transport and benthic microalgae
Richard A. Jahnke;James R. Nelson;Roberta L. Marinelli;James E. Eckman.
computer science symposium in russia (2000)
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