Shuh-Ji Kao mainly investigates Oceanography, Sediment, Total organic carbon, Hydrology and Environmental chemistry. Shuh-Ji Kao is studying Continental shelf, which is a component of Oceanography. His Continental shelf research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Provenance and Geomorphology.
The concepts of his Sediment study are interwoven with issues in Silt, Clastic rock, Typhoon, Seafloor spreading and Flood myth. His Total organic carbon study combines topics in areas such as Organic matter, Radiocarbon dating, Carbon cycle, Seawater and Geochemical cycle. Shuh-Ji Kao interconnects Particulates, Nitrate and Aerosol in the investigation of issues within Environmental chemistry.
His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Hydrology, Environmental chemistry, Total organic carbon and Sediment. His research integrates issues of Sedimentary rock and Trough in his study of Oceanography. His Hydrology research focuses on subjects like Typhoon, which are linked to Tropical cyclone, Hydrograph, Subtropics and Flood myth.
The various areas that he examines in his Environmental chemistry study include Phytoplankton, Nitrate, Eutrophication and Aerosol. While the research belongs to areas of Total organic carbon, Shuh-Ji Kao spends his time largely on the problem of Organic matter, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Estuary. His Sediment research integrates issues from Geochemistry and Fluvial.
Shuh-Ji Kao mostly deals with Oceanography, Environmental chemistry, Estuary, Nitrate and Nitrogen cycle. He works on Oceanography which deals in particular with Productivity. Shuh-Ji Kao specializes in Environmental chemistry, namely Total organic carbon.
He has researched Total organic carbon in several fields, including Soil science, Sediment, Typhoon, Dissolved organic carbon and Candidate division. His Nitrate research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Wastewater, Denitrification, Particulates and Nitrification. Shuh-Ji Kao combines subjects such as Photic zone, Biogeochemical cycle, Water column, Reactive nitrogen and Biogeochemistry with his study of Nitrogen cycle.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Nitrate, Oceanography, Nitrification and Denitrification. His work on Total organic carbon as part of general Environmental chemistry research is frequently linked to Carbon black, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Nitrate study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Particulates, Atmospheric sciences, Nitrogen cycle and Beijing.
His work deals with themes such as Canyon, Nutrient and Redfield ratio, which intersect with Oceanography. Shuh-Ji Kao focuses mostly in the field of Redfield ratio, narrowing it down to topics relating to Bottom water and, in certain cases, Hydrology. His Nitrification study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Phytoplankton and Salinity.
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Particulate organic carbon export from a subtropical mountainous river (Lanyang Hsi) in Taiwan
Shuh‐Ji Kao;Kon‐Kee Liu.
Limnology and Oceanography (1996)
Yangtze- and Taiwan-derived sediments on the inner shelf of East China Sea
Kehui Xu;John D. Milliman;Anchun Li;J. Paul Liu.
computer science symposium in russia (2009)
A review of nitrogen isotopic alteration in marine sediments
Rebecca S. Robinson;Markus Kienast;Ana Luiza Albuquerque;Mark Altabet.
Water and Sediment Discharge from Small Mountainous Rivers, Taiwan : The Roles of Lithology, Episodic Events, and Human Activities
S. J. Kao;John D. Milliman.
The Journal of Geology (2008)
Sources, solubility, and dry deposition of aerosol trace elements over the East China Sea
Shih-Chieh Hsu;George T.F. Wong;Gwo-Ching Gong;Fuh-Kwo Shiah;Fuh-Kwo Shiah.
Marine Chemistry (2010)
Provenance, structure, and formation of the mud wedge along inner continental shelf of the East China Sea: A synthesis of the Yangtze dispersal system
Kehui Xu;Anchun Li;J. Paul Liu;John D. Milliman.
Marine Geology (2012)
Organic carbon and nitrogen contents and their isotopic compositions in surficial sediments from the East China Sea shelf and the southern Okinawa Trough
S.J Kao;F.J Lin;K.K Liu.
Deep-sea Research Part Ii-topical Studies in Oceanography (2003)
Flux and fate of small mountainous rivers derived sediments into the Taiwan Strait
J. P. Liu;C. S. Liu;K. H. Xu;J. D. Milliman.
Marine Geology (2008)
Hyperpycnal Discharge of Fluvial Sediment to the Ocean: Impact of Super‐Typhoon Herb (1996) on Taiwanese Rivers
John D. Milliman;Shuh‐Ji Kao.
The Journal of Geology (2005)
Nitrification and inorganic nitrogen distribution in a large perturbed river/estuarine system: the Pearl River Estuary, China
Minhan Dai;Lifang Wang;Xianghui Guo;Weidong Zhai.
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