2022 - Research.com Environmental Sciences in Austria Leader Award
2017 - ACM Senior Member
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Oceanography, Seawater, Water column and Contamination. His work carried out in the field of Environmental chemistry brings together such families of science as Ecology, Pesticide, Mediterranean climate and Pollution. His Oceanography research incorporates elements of Marine ecosystem and Bivalvia.
His Seawater study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Plutonium, Americium, Salinity and Plankton. His Water column research includes elements of Particulates, Mineralogy, Pellet and Total organic carbon. His Mineralogy study combines topics in areas such as Organic matter and Settling.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Seawater, Oceanography and Bioaccumulation. His Environmental chemistry study incorporates themes from Contamination, Benthic zone, Bivalvia and Mussel. Scott W. Fowler combines subjects such as Plankton, Plutonium, Americium and Sedimentation with his study of Seawater.
His research investigates the connection with Oceanography and areas like Settling which intersect with concerns in Mineralogy. His Bioaccumulation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Congener and Bioindicator. In general Water column study, his work on Sediment trap often relates to the realm of Photic zone, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Scott W. Fowler spends much of his time researching Environmental chemistry, Oceanography, Bioaccumulation, Ecology and Seawater. His studies in Environmental chemistry integrate themes in fields like Environmental engineering, Persistent organic pollutant, Pollutant, Biota and Benthic zone. A large part of his Oceanography studies is devoted to Water column.
His Water column research includes themes of Mixed layer and Particulates. His Ecology research integrates issues from Subcellular distribution and Archaeology. His work carried out in the field of Seawater brings together such families of science as Sedimentation and Zooplankton.
His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Biota, Sediment trap, Pollution and Bivalvia. He studies Seawater, a branch of Oceanography. His Biota research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Environmental chemistry, Water pollution and Contamination.
His work deals with themes such as Hydrology, Settling and Biogeochemical cycle, which intersect with Sediment trap. He has researched Settling in several fields, including Mineralogy, Water column and Atmospheric sciences. His Mollusca research incorporates elements of Ecotoxicology and Bioaccumulation.
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Role of large particles in the transport of elements and organic compounds through the oceanic water column
Scott W Fowler;George A Knauer.
Progress in Oceanography (1986)
Distribution of heavy metals in marine bivalves, fish and coastal sediments in the Gulf and Gulf of Oman.
Stephen de Mora;Scott W. Fowler;Eric Wyse;Sabine Azemard.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2004)
Critical review of selected heavy metal and chlorinated hydrocarbon concentrations in the marine environment
Scott W Fowler.
Marine Environmental Research (1990)
Dynamics of the downward flux of particles and carbon in the open northwestern Mediterranean Sea
J.C. Miquel;S.W. Fowler;J. La Rosa;P. Buat-Menard.
Deep Sea Research Part I: Oceanographic Research Papers (1994)
Cephalopods as a vector for the transfer of cadmium to top marine predators in the north-east Atlantic Ocean
Paco Bustamante;Florence Caurant;Scott Fowler;Pierre Miramand.
Science of The Total Environment (1998)
Petroleum hydrocarbons and trace metals in nearshore Gulf sediments and biota before and after the 1991 war: An assessment of temporal and spatial trends
S.W. Fowler;J.W. Readman;B. Oregioni;J.-P. Villeneuve.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (1993)
Marine ecosystems' responses to climatic and anthropogenic forcings in the Mediterranean
X. Durrieu de Madron;C. Guieu;R. Sempéré;P. Conan.
Progress in Oceanography (2011)
An assessment of particulate organic carbon to thorium-234 ratios in the ocean and their impact on the application of 234Th as a POC flux proxy
K.O. Buesseler;C.R. Benitez-Nelson;S.B. Moran;A. Burd.
Marine Chemistry (2006)
An analysis of sinking rates of natural copepod and euphausiid fecal pellets1
Paul D. Komar;Alan P. Morse;Lawrence F. Small;Scott W. Fowler.
Limnology and Oceanography (1981)
Sinking rates of natural copepod fecal pellets
L. F. Small;S. W. Fowler;M. Y. Ünlü.
Marine Biology (1979)
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