The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Bacteria, Ecology, Sediment and Population. Ronald John Parkes focuses mostly in the field of Environmental chemistry, narrowing it down to matters related to Microbiology and, in some cases, Archaea. His work in the fields of Bacteria, such as Microorganism, overlaps with other areas such as Ribosomal RNA.
His study in Ecology focuses on Organic matter, Biogeochemical cycle, Biogeochemistry and Biosphere. The study incorporates disciplines such as Selective degradation, Pacific ocean, Oceanography and Geologic time scale in addition to Organic matter. His Sediment research includes themes of Polysaccharide, Cyanobacteria, Microbial ecology, Chlorophyll a and Centrifugation.
His primary areas of study are Sediment, Environmental chemistry, Oceanography, Bacteria and Ecology. His work carried out in the field of Sediment brings together such families of science as Organic matter, Total organic carbon, Water column and Chlorophyll a. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Pore water pressure and Methanogenesis.
He combines subjects such as Sedimentary rock and Structural basin with his study of Oceanography. His Sulfate-reducing bacteria study in the realm of Bacteria interacts with subjects such as Population. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Microorganism and Deep sea.
His main research concerns Environmental chemistry, Biosphere, Methanogenesis, Ecology and Anaerobic oxidation of methane. His studies in Environmental chemistry integrate themes in fields like Sediment and Weathering. His work investigates the relationship between Sediment and topics such as Archaea that intersect with problems in Water column, Cold seep and Oceanography.
His Biosphere study deals with Earth science intersecting with Organic matter, Geologic time scale, Microbial population biology and Biodiversity. His biological study deals with issues like Mineralogy, which deal with fields such as Mud volcano, Sedimentary organic matter, Basalt, Acetogenesis and Bacteria. Ecology and Seafloor spreading are frequently intertwined in his study.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental chemistry, Sediment, Methanogenesis, Methane and Ecology. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in δ13C, Anaerobic oxidation of methane, Archaea and Basalt. The study incorporates disciplines such as Acetogenesis, Biosphere, Mineralogy and Bacteria in addition to Basalt.
His Sediment study typically links adjacent topics like Organic matter. His Organic matter study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Oceanography, Water column, Archaeol and Cold seep. His research in Biogeochemistry intersects with topics in Petroleum seep and Biogeochemical cycle.
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DEEP BACTERIAL BIOSPHERE IN PACIFIC-OCEAN SEDIMENTS
Ronald John Parkes;Barry Andrew Cragg;S. J. Bale;J. M. Getlifff.
Direct linking of microbial populations to specific biogeochemical processes by 13C-labelling of biomarkers
H. T. S. Boschker;S. C. Nold;P. Wellsbury;D. Bos.
Prokaryotic cells of the deep sub-seafloor biosphere identified as living bacteria
A. Schippers;L. N. Neretin;J. Kallmeyer;T. G. Ferdelman.
The measurement of microbial carbohydrate exopolymers from intertidal sediments
G. J. C. Underwood;D. M. Paterson;R. J. Parkes.
Limnology and Oceanography (1995)
The relationship between fatty acid distributions and bacterial respiratory types in contemporary marine sediments
Ronald John Parkes;J. Taylor.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (1983)
Desulfovibrio profundus sp. nov., a Novel Barophilic Sulfate-Reducing Bacterium from Deep Sediment Layers in the Japan Sea
S. J. Bale;K. Goodman;Paul A. Rochelle;Julian Roberto Marchesi.
International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology (1997)
Bacterial populations and processes in sediments containing gas hydrates (ODP Leg 146: Cascadia Margin)
B.A. Cragg;R.J. Parkes;J.C. Fry;A.J. Weightman.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (1996)
Biogeochemistry and biodiversity of methane cycling in subsurface marine sediments (Skagerrak, Denmark).
Ronald John Parkes;Barry Andrew Cragg;Natasha C. Banning;Fiona Brock.
Environmental Microbiology (2007)
Analysis of microbial communities within sediments using biomarkers
Ronald John Parkes.
Microbial degradation of the marine prymnesiophyte Emiliania huxleyi under oxic and anoxic conditions as a model for early diagenesis: long chain alkadienes, alkenones and alkyl alkenoates
M. A. Teece;J. M. Getliff;J. W. Leftley;Ronald John Parkes.
Organic Geochemistry (1998)
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