His scientific interests lie mostly in Paleontology, Oceanography, Eocene Thermal Maximum 2, Cretaceous and Deep sea. Timothy J. Bralower performs integrative Paleontology and Extinction event research in his work. As a part of the same scientific study, Timothy J. Bralower usually deals with the Oceanography, concentrating on Paleogene and frequently concerns with Cenozoic and Phanerozoic.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Eocene Thermal Maximum 2, Carbon isotope excursion are connected with Ocean current, Fauna, Pacific ocean, Ephemeral key and Tropical pacific and other disciplines. His Cretaceous research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biostratigraphy, Geologic time scale, Marl and Aquatic ecosystem. Timothy J. Bralower interconnects Magnetostratigraphy, Total organic carbon and Paleoceanography in the investigation of issues within Deep sea.
Timothy J. Bralower mainly focuses on Paleontology, Oceanography, Cretaceous, Paleogene and Biostratigraphy. His Paleontology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Foraminifera, Deep sea and Impact crater. The concepts of his Deep sea study are interwoven with issues in Total organic carbon and Isotopes of carbon.
His research investigates the connection between Oceanography and topics such as Carbon cycle that intersect with issues in Chronology. Timothy J. Bralower has researched Cretaceous in several fields, including Seawater, Sea level and Southern Hemisphere. His Biostratigraphy research includes themes of Magnetostratigraphy and Calcareous.
Timothy J. Bralower mainly investigates Paleontology, Impact crater, Oceanography, Extinction event and Geochemistry. His work carried out in the field of Paleontology brings together such families of science as Sea level and Habitat. His work in the fields of Oceanography, such as Foraminifera, Ocean acidification and Global warming, overlaps with other areas such as Environmental science and Event.
His work on Impact winter and Iridium anomaly as part of general Extinction event research is frequently linked to Paleogene, Impact structure and Environmental chemistry, bridging the gap between disciplines. His studies deal with areas such as Abundance, Sedimentation and Shield as well as Geochemistry. In his work, Biodiversity is strongly intertwined with Productivity, which is a subfield of Cretaceous.
His main research concerns Paleontology, Impact crater, Extinction event, Oceanography and Environmental science. Timothy J. Bralower works in the field of Paleontology, focusing on Cretaceous in particular. His study looks at the relationship between Cretaceous and fields such as Productivity, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Timothy J. Bralower has included themes like Boom, Bust, Sedimentary rock, Calcareous and Breccia in his Impact crater study. His Ocean acidification, Global warming and Foraminifera investigations are all subjects of Oceanography research. His Global warming research integrates issues from Sediment, Water column, Diagenesis, Bottom water and Benthic zone.
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The Chicxulub Asteroid Impact and Mass Extinction at the Cretaceous-Paleogene Boundary
Peter Schulte;Laia Alegret;Ignacio Arenillas;José A. Arz.
Oceanic anoxic events and plankton evolution: Biotic response to tectonic forcing during the mid-Cretaceous
R. Mark Leckie;Timothy J. Bralower;Richard Cashman.
A Transient Rise in Tropical Sea Surface Temperature During the Paleocene-Eocene Thermal Maximum
James C. Zachos;Michael W. Wara;Steven Bohaty;Margaret L. Delaney.
Extreme warming of mid-latitude coastal ocean during the Paleocene-Eocene Thermal Maximum: Inferences from TEX86 and isotope data
J.C. Zachos;S. Schouten;S. Bohaty;T. Quattlebaum.
On the duration of the Paleocene-Eocene thermal maximum (PETM)
Ursula Röhl;Thomas Westerhold;Timothy J. Bralower;James C. Zachos.
Geochemistry Geophysics Geosystems (2007)
New chronology for the late Paleocene thermal maximum and its environmental implications
U. Röhl;T.J. Bralower;R.D. Norris;G. Wefer.
Warming the fuel for the fire: Evidence for the thermal dissociation of methane hydrate during the Paleocene-Eocene thermal maximum
Deborah J. Thomas;James C. Zachos;Timothy J. Bralower;Ellen Thomas.
Low productivity and slow deep-water circulation in mid-Cretaceous oceans
Timothy J. Bralower;Hans R. Thierstein.
Evidence of surface water oligotrophy during the Paleocene-Eocene thermal maximum: Nannofossil assemblage data from Ocean Drilling Program Site 690, Maud Rise, Weddell Sea
Timothy J. Bralower.
Rapid diversification of planktonic foraminifera in the tropical Pacific (ODP Site 865) during the late Paleocene thermal maximum
D. Clay Kelly;Timothy J. Bralower;James C. Zachos;Isabella Premoli Silva.
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