2023 - Research.com Environmental Sciences in United States Leader Award
Ronald Benner spends much of his time researching Dissolved organic carbon, Environmental chemistry, Organic matter, Total organic carbon and Seawater. His study in Dissolved organic carbon is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Deep sea, Surface water, Biogeochemical cycle, Chemical composition and Terrigenous sediment. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Ecology, Water column, Carbon and Mineralogy.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ultrafiltration, Inorganic chemistry, Emiliania huxleyi and Lignin. His Total organic carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Particulates, Carbohydrate and Plankton. His Seawater research includes elements of Combustion, Platinum, Carbon cycle and Geochemical cycle.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Dissolved organic carbon, Environmental chemistry, Organic matter, Oceanography and Total organic carbon. His study on Dissolved organic carbon also encompasses disciplines like
His Organic matter study also includes
Ronald Benner mainly focuses on Environmental chemistry, Dissolved organic carbon, Oceanography, Organic matter and Ecology. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Seawater, Carbon, Lignin and Chemical composition. His Dissolved organic carbon study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Colored dissolved organic matter, Mesopelagic zone, Carbon cycle, Terrigenous sediment and Nutrient.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Phytoplankton and Biogeochemical cycle in addition to Oceanography. His work carried out in the field of Organic matter brings together such families of science as Deep sea, Total organic carbon, δ13C and Diagenesis. When carried out as part of a general Ecology research project, his work on Ecosystem and Boreal ecosystem is frequently linked to work in Perspective and Ageing, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His primary areas of study are Dissolved organic carbon, Environmental chemistry, Oceanography, Terrigenous sediment and Colored dissolved organic matter. His Dissolved organic carbon research incorporates themes from Carbon, Hydrology, Aquifer and Biogeochemistry. His studies in Environmental chemistry integrate themes in fields like Ecology, Organic matter and Microbiology.
His Oceanography study incorporates themes from Nutrient and Biogeochemical cycle. His Terrigenous sediment research includes themes of Permafrost, Surface runoff and Canada Basin, Arctic. In his study, The arctic and Estuary is strongly linked to Continental shelf, which falls under the umbrella field of Colored dissolved organic matter.
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What happens to terrestrial organic matter in the ocean
John I. Hedges;Richard G. Keil;Ronald Benner.
Organic Geochemistry (1997)
Bacterial utilization of different size classes of dissolved organic matter
Rainer M. W. Amon;Ronald Benner.
Limnology and Oceanography (1996)
Microbial production of recalcitrant dissolved organic matter: long-term carbon storage in the global ocean.
Nianzhi Jiao;Gerhard J. Herndl;Dennis A. Hansell;Ronald Benner.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2010)
Depletion of 13 C in lignin and its implications for stable carbon isotope studies
Ronald Benner;Marilyn L. Fogel;E. Kent Sprague;Robert E. Hodson.
BULK CHEMICAL CHARACTERISTICS OF DISSOLVED ORGANIC MATTER IN THE OCEAN
Ronald Benner;J. Dean Pakulski;Matthew Mccarthy;John I. Hedges.
Chapter 3 – Chemical Composition and Reactivity
Biogeochemistry of Marine Dissolved Organic Matter (2002)
Characterization of a major refractory component of marine dissolved organic matter
Norbert Hertkorn;Ronald Benner;Moritz Frommberger;Philippe Schmitt-Kopplin.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2006)
Production of Refractory Dissolved Organic Matter by Bacteria
Hiroshi Ogawa;Yukio Amagai;Isao Koike;Karl Kaiser.
Rapid cycling of high-molecular-weight dissolved organic matter in the ocean
Rainer M. W. Amon;Ronald Benner.
Distribution and cycling of terrigenous dissolved organic matter in the ocean
Stephen Opsahl;Ronald Benner.
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