Teofilo A. Abrajano spends much of his time researching Environmental chemistry, Fractionation, Chlorine, Carbon and Ultramafic rock. Teofilo A. Abrajano interconnects Productivity, Marine ecosystem and Pollutant in the investigation of issues within Environmental chemistry. His Fractionation research incorporates themes from Decomposition, Isotopes of carbon, Gas chromatography, Unresolved complex mixture and Mass spectrometry.
He has included themes like Inorganic chemistry, Biodegradation, Volatile organic compound and Chloride in his Chlorine study. His Carbon research includes themes of Estuary, Range, Ecology, Petroleum seep and Fatty acid. Teofilo A. Abrajano usually deals with Ultramafic rock and limits it to topics linked to Methane and Mantle.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental chemistry, Carbon, Fractionation, Oceanography and Chlorine. His Environmental chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Contamination, Environmental remediation, Sediment, Isotope analysis and Hydrocarbon. His work carried out in the field of Carbon brings together such families of science as Inorganic chemistry, Benthic zone and Fatty acid.
The Isotope fractionation research he does as part of his general Fractionation study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Microbial biodegradation, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. As a part of the same scientific family, Teofilo A. Abrajano mostly works in the field of Oceanography, focusing on Sapropel and, on occasion, Interglacial, Glacial period and Total organic carbon. His Chlorine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biodegradation and Chloride.
Teofilo A. Abrajano mainly investigates Oceanography, Environmental chemistry, Holocene, Triple point and Theoretical physics. In the field of Oceanography, his study on Plankton, Dissolved organic carbon and Zooplankton overlaps with subjects such as Algal bloom and Photic zone. His study in the field of Aquatic ecosystem is also linked to topics like Organic geochemistry.
His Holocene research incorporates elements of Water mass, Radiocarbon dating and Quaternary. His study in Water mass is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hydrography, Flood myth and Sapropel. His Radiocarbon dating study combines topics in areas such as Foraminifera, Mediterranean climate, Silt and Unconformity.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Holocene, Water mass, Oceanography, Structural basin and Hydrography. His studies in Holocene integrate themes in fields like Foraminifera, Mediterranean climate and Unconformity. The concepts of his Water mass study are interwoven with issues in Silt and Radiocarbon dating.
His Structural basin study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Precambrian, Shield, Continental crust and Archean. The various areas that he examines in his Archean study include Groundwater and Ultramafic rock. His studies deal with areas such as Flood myth, Sill, Quaternary and Sapropel as well as Hydrography.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Methane-hydrogen gas seeps, zambales ophiolite, philippines: deep or shallow origin?
T.A. Abrajano;N.C. Sturchio;J.K. Bohlke;G.L. Lyon.
Chemical Geology (1988)
Lipid and Phenolic Biomarkers in Marine Ecosystems: Analysis and Applications
C. C. Parrish;T. A. Abrajano;S. M. Budge;R. J. Helleur.
Determination of the 13C12c ratios of individual PAH from environmental samples: can PAH sources be apportioned?
V.P. O'Malley;T.A. Abrajano;Jocelyne Hellou.
Organic Geochemistry (1994)
Geochemistry of reduced gas related to serpentinization of the Zambales ophiolite, Philippines
T.A. Abrajano;N.C. Sturchio;B.M. Kennedy;G.L. Lyon.
Applied Geochemistry (1990)
Last glacial–Holocene paleoceanography of the Black Sea and Marmara Sea: stable isotopic, foraminiferal and coccolith evidence
A.E. Aksu;R.N. Hiscott;M.A. Kaminski;P.J. Mudie.
Marine Geology (2002)
Persistent holocene outflow from the Black Sea to the eastern Mediterranean contradicts Noah's flood hypothesis
Ali E. Aksu;Richard N. Hiscott;Peta J. Mudie;André Rochon.
Gsa Today (2002)
13C12c ratios in individual fatty acids of marine mytilids with and without bacterial symbionts
T.A. Abrajano;D.E. Murphy;J. Fang;P. Comet.
Organic Geochemistry (1994)
Carbon and chlorine isotope fractionation of chlorinated aliphatic hydrocarbons by evaporation
L Huang;N.C Sturchio;T Abrajano;L.J Heraty.
Organic Geochemistry (1999)
Conversion of Chlorinated Volatile Organic Compounds to Carbon Dioxide and Methyl Chloride for Isotopic Analysis of Carbon and Chlorine
Ben D. Holt;Neil C. Sturchio;Teofilo A. Abrajano;Linnea J. Heraty.
Analytical Chemistry (1997)
Chlorine Isotope Investigation of Natural Attenuation of Trichloroethene in an Aerobic Aquifer
N.C. Sturchio;J.L. Clausen;L.J. Heraty;L. Huang.
Environmental Science & Technology (1998)
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