Stephen J. Culver focuses on Foraminifera, Oceanography, Benthic zone, Ecology and Paleontology. Stephen J. Culver has included themes like Global biodiversity, Structural basin, Fauna and Continental margin in his Foraminifera study. Within one scientific family, Stephen J. Culver focuses on topics pertaining to Marsh under Oceanography, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Salinity.
His research integrates issues of Abundance, Cretaceous, Gulf Stream, Species diversity and Morphology in his study of Benthic zone. His studies deal with areas such as Disturbance and Cenozoic as well as Ecology. His Pleistocene, Quaternary, Neogene and Phanerozoic study in the realm of Paleontology interacts with subjects such as West africa.
Stephen J. Culver mainly investigates Oceanography, Foraminifera, Paleontology, Benthic zone and Holocene. Oceanography is a component of his Estuary, Barrier island, Sea level, Inlet and Sound studies. Foraminifera is a subfield of Ecology that he studies.
His Benthic zone research incorporates themes from Abundance, Cretaceous, Species diversity and Continental margin. His work is dedicated to discovering how Holocene, Sedimentary rock are connected with Continental shelf and other disciplines. His Glacial period study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Orogeny and Precambrian.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Oceanography, Holocene, Foraminifera, Paleontology and Estuary. His work on Sound, Benthic zone and Inlet as part of his general Oceanography study is frequently connected to South china, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Benthic zone study results in a more complete grasp of Ecology.
His Holocene research includes elements of Sedimentary rock, Sea level, Paleoclimatology and Geomorphology. His work deals with themes such as Aggradation and Salt marsh, which intersect with Sea level. He interconnects Cape, Intertidal zone, Transect and Mangrove in the investigation of issues within Foraminifera.
His primary scientific interests are in Oceanography, Foraminifera, Holocene, Estuary and Sea level. His studies in Oceanography integrate themes in fields like Paleontology, Sediment transport and Canyon. His Foraminifera research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sediment, Transect, Continental margin, Intertidal zone and Mangrove.
His Holocene study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sedimentary rock, Sound, Geomorphology, Cape and Barrier island. As a part of the same scientific family, Stephen J. Culver mostly works in the field of Sea level, focusing on Salt marsh and, on occasion, Compaction, Sediment core and Sediment compaction. Benthic zone is a subfield of Ecology that Stephen J. Culver investigates.
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The Cretaceous-Tertiary biotic transition
N. Macleod;P. F. Rawson;P. L. Forey;F. T. Banner;F. T. Banner.
Journal of the Geological Society (1997)
Biotic response to global change : the last 145 million years
Stephen J. Culver;Peter Franklin Rawson.
Timing and magnitude of recent accelerated sea-level rise (North Carolina, United States)
Andrew C. Kemp;Benjamin P. Horton;Stephen J. Culver;D. Reide Corbett.
A statistical evaluation of the microhabitats of living (stained) infaunal benthic foraminifera
Martin A. Buzas;Stephen J. Culver;Frans J. Jorissen.
Marine Micropaleontology (1993)
Distribution of Recent benthic foraminifera off the North American Atlantic coast
Stephen J. Culver;Martin A. Buzas.
Smithsonian contributions to the marine sciences (USA) (1980)
Benthic foraminifera across the Cretaceous–Tertiary (K–T) boundary: a review
Stephen J Culver.
Marine Micropaleontology (2003)
Global latitudinal species diversity gradient in deep-sea benthic foraminifera
Stephen J. Culver;Martin A. Buzas.
Deep Sea Research Part I: Oceanographic Research Papers (2000)
New foraminiferal depth zonation of the northwestern Gulf of Mexico
Stephen J. Culver.
INFAUNAL MARSH FORAMINIFERA FROM THE OUTER BANKS, NORTH CAROLINA, U.S.A.
Stephen J. Culver;Benjamin P. Horton.
Journal of Foraminiferal Research (2005)
Latitudinal difference in biodiversity caused by higher tropical rate of increase
Martin A. Buzas;Laurel S. Collins;Stephen J. Culver.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
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