Scott L. Wing spends much of his time researching Ecology, Paleontology, Paleogene, Cenozoic and Paleoclimatology. His study in the field of Climate change, Global warming and Terrestrial ecosystem is also linked to topics like Paleobotany. In general Paleontology, his work in Global Boundary Stratotype Section and Point, Early anthropocene and Anthropocene is often linked to Term linking many areas of study.
He interconnects Isotopes of oxygen and Species diversity in the investigation of issues within Paleogene. Scott L. Wing has researched Cenozoic in several fields, including Floristics, Mesozoic and Global climate. The study incorporates disciplines such as Leaf size, Physical geography and Deciduous in addition to Paleoclimatology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Paleontology, Ecology, Structural basin, Paleogene and Cenozoic. His Paleontology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Paleoclimatology and Isotopes of carbon. In Paleoclimatology, he works on issues like Global warming, which are connected to Carbon cycle.
Within one scientific family, Scott L. Wing focuses on topics pertaining to Extinction under Ecology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Biological dispersal. His work in the fields of Structural basin, such as Eocene Thermal Maximum 2, intersects with other areas such as Coring and Boundary. His Cretaceous research incorporates themes from Flora and Vegetation.
Scott L. Wing spends much of his time researching Paleontology, Structural basin, Table, Cretaceous and Anthropocene. His Paleontology research incorporates elements of Isotopes of oxygen and Art history. His work on Eocene Thermal Maximum 2 as part of general Structural basin study is frequently linked to Coring, bridging the gap between disciplines.
In his research on the topic of Cretaceous, Pollen, Terrestrial ecosystem, Plant diversity and Isotopes of carbon is strongly related with Canopy. His Pollen study is concerned with the field of Ecology as a whole. In most of his Ecology studies, his work intersects topics such as Trace fossil.
His primary areas of study are Paleontology, Isotopes of carbon, Anthropocene, Botany and Structural basin. His Paleontology study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Boundary. His Isotopes of carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Canopy and Cretaceous.
His study focuses on the intersection of Anthropocene and fields such as Series with connections in the field of Earth system science and Holocene. In the field of Botany, his study on Cupressaceae, Podocarpaceae and Abietane overlaps with subjects such as Context and Pinaceae. Scott L. Wing interconnects Geochemistry and Section in the investigation of issues within Structural basin.
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Assessing the Causes of Late Pleistocene Extinctions on the Continents
Anthony D. Barnosky;Paul L. Koch;Robert S. Feranec;Scott L. Wing.
Global patterns in leaf 13C discrimination and implications for studies of past and future climate
Aaron F. Diefendorf;Kevin E. Mueller;Scott. L. Wing;Paul L. Koch.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
The Paleocene-Eocene Thermal Maximum: A Perturbation of Carbon Cycle, Climate, and Biosphere with Implications for the Future
Francesca A. McInerney;Scott L. Wing.
Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences (2011)
When did the Anthropocene begin? A mid-twentieth century boundary level is stratigraphically optimal
Jan Zalasiewicz;Colin N. Waters;Mark Williams;Anthony D. Barnosky.
Quaternary International (2015)
Transient Floral Change and Rapid Global Warming at the Paleocene-Eocene Boundary
Scott L. Wing;Guy J. Harrington;Francesca A. Smith;Francesca A. Smith;Jonathan I. Bloch.
Eocene continental climates and latitudinal temperature gradients
David R. Greenwood;Scott L. Wing.
Terrestrial Ecosystems Through Time: Evolutionary Paleoecology of Terrestrial Plants and Animals
Norton G. Miller;Anna K. Behrensmeyer;John D. Damuth;William A. DiMichele.
Fossils and fossil climate: the case for equable continental interiors in the Eocene
Scott L. Wing;David R. Greenwood.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (1993)
Terrestrial Ecosystems Through Time
David Bartley;A.K. Behrensmeyer;J.D. Damuth;W.A. DiMichele.
Journal of Animal Ecology (1993)
Paleobotanical evidence for near present-day levels of atmospheric Co2 during part of the tertiary.
Dana L. Royer;Scott L. Wing;David J. Beerling;David W. Jolley.
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