Steve Juggins spends much of his time researching Ecology, Diatom, Oceanography, Climatology and Climate change. His Ecology research focuses on subjects like Calibration, which are linked to Soil science and Partial least squares regression. His study looks at the relationship between Diatom and topics such as Canonical correspondence analysis, which overlap with Mineralogy and Hydrology.
Steve Juggins interconnects Lake water, Terrigenous sediment, Library science, Authigenic and Data set in the investigation of issues within Oceanography. His Climatology study deals with Last Glacial Maximum intersecting with Foraminifera. His Climate change research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ordination, Environmental gradient, Glacier, Arid and Paleoceanography.
His primary areas of investigation include Diatom, Ecology, Oceanography, Sediment and Holocene. His research in Diatom intersects with topics in Phytoplankton, Relative species abundance, Hydrology, Physical geography and Eutrophication. Oceanography is closely attributed to Sedimentary rock in his research.
The Sediment study which covers Nutrient that intersects with Bay. His Holocene study combines topics in areas such as Paleoclimatology and Mesolithic. He works mostly in the field of Surface water, limiting it down to topics relating to Abundance and, in certain cases, Multivariate statistics, as a part of the same area of interest.
Steve Juggins focuses on Diatom, Ecology, Holocene, Oceanography and Multivariate statistics. While the research belongs to areas of Diatom, Steve Juggins spends his time largely on the problem of Water Framework Directive, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Ecological assessment and Hydrology. His work in the fields of Trophic level and Nutrient overlaps with other areas such as Metric, Indicator species analysis and Biochemical oxygen demand.
He usually deals with Holocene and limits it to topics linked to Mesolithic and Stone Age, Climate change, Environmental studies, Oyster and Foraminifera. His research investigates the link between Oceanography and topics such as Sediment that cross with problems in Last Glacial Maximum, Plankton and Partial least squares regression. His Multivariate statistics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Data mining, Sample, Principal component analysis and Outlier.
His primary scientific interests are in Holocene, Outlier, Data mining, Multivariate statistics and Oceanography. His studies in Holocene integrate themes in fields like Cartography, Sea surface temperature and Data descriptor. His studies in Outlier integrate themes in fields like Principal component analysis and Data set.
His Climate model and Sub antarctic study in the realm of Oceanography interacts with subjects such as Water depth and Glycerol. The subject of his Macrophyte research is within the realm of Ecology. His study in Diatom, Benthic zone and Biogeochemistry falls under the purview of Ecology.
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C2 Version 1.5: Software for ecological and palaeoecological data analysis and visualisation
Diatoms and pH Reconstruction
H. J. B. Birks;J. M. Line;S. Juggins;A. C. Stevenson.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (1990)
Weighted Averaging Partial Least-Squares Regression (Wa-Pls) - an Improved Method for Reconstructing Environmental Variables from Species Assemblages
C. J. F. Ter Braak;S. Juggins.
Reconstruction of past changes in salinity and climate using a diatom-based transfer function
S. C. Fritz;S. Juggins;R. W. Battarbee;D. R. Engstrom.
Constraints on the magnitude and patterns of ocean cooling at the Last Glacial Maximum
C. Waelbroeck;A. Paul;M. Kucera;A. Rosell-Melé.
Nature Geoscience (2009)
Diatom-based transfer functions for inferring past hydrochemical characteristics of African lakes
F. Gasse;S. Juggins;L.Ben Khelifa.
Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology (1995)
Reconstruction of sea-surface temperatures from assemblages of planktonic foraminifera: multi-technique approach based on geographically constrained calibration data sets and its application to glacial Atlantic and Pacific Oceans
Michal Kucera;Mara Weinelt;Thorsten Kiefer;Uwe Pflaumann.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2005)
Historical processes constrain patterns in global diatom diversity.
Wim Vyverman;Elie Verleyen;Koen Sabbe;Koenraad Vanhoutte.
Quantitative reconstructions in palaeolimnology: new paradigm or sick science?
Quaternary Science Reviews (2013)
Assessment of ecological status in UK rivers using diatoms
Martyn Kelly;Steve Juggins;Robin Guthrie;Sarah Pritchard.
Freshwater Biology (2007)
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