Toshio Nakamura mainly focuses on Holocene, Oceanography, Glacial period, Radiocarbon dating and Paleontology. His research in Holocene intersects with topics in East Asian Monsoon, Monsoon, Total organic carbon, Pleistocene and Sediment. His research in East Asian Monsoon tackles topics such as Climate change which are related to areas like Physical geography.
His Oceanography study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Climatology. His Glacial period research includes themes of Productivity and Sea surface temperature. His work on Absolute dating as part of general Radiocarbon dating study is frequently linked to Content, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His primary areas of study are Radiocarbon dating, Holocene, Archaeology, Oceanography and Accelerator mass spectrometry. His work in Radiocarbon dating tackles topics such as Geochemistry which are related to areas like Geomorphology. The Holocene study combines topics in areas such as Glacial period, Sediment, Quaternary and Physical geography.
His Physical geography research includes elements of Ecology, Climate change and Vegetation. His work on Pottery as part of general Archaeology research is frequently linked to Charcoal, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Diatom and Sea level are the subjects of his Oceanography studies.
Toshio Nakamura mainly investigates Radiocarbon dating, Archaeology, Holocene, Physical geography and Dendrochronology. His research integrates issues of Volcano, Cosmic ray and Chronology in his study of Radiocarbon dating. His work on Plan as part of his general Archaeology study is frequently connected to Charcoal, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Holocene is a subfield of Oceanography that Toshio Nakamura explores. His Oceanography research incorporates themes from Reservoir effect and Shell. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Physical geography, Last Glacial Maximum and Drainage basin is strongly linked to Climate change.
Radiocarbon dating, Holocene, Physical geography, Cosmic ray and Accelerator mass spectrometry are his primary areas of study. Toshio Nakamura combines subjects such as Dendrochronology, Sample preparation and Chronology with his study of Radiocarbon dating. His Holocene study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Glacier, Climatology and Sediment.
His Physical geography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Climate change and Total organic carbon. Many of his research projects under Cosmic ray are closely connected to Solar minimum and Tree with Solar minimum and Tree, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Toshio Nakamura interconnects Remote sensing and Electrical engineering in the investigation of issues within Accelerator mass spectrometry.
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Holocene vegetation variation in the Daihai Lake region of north-central China: a direct indication of the Asian monsoon climatic history
Jule Xiao;Qinghai Xu;Toshio Nakamura;Xiaolan Yang.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2004)
A signature of cosmic-ray increase in ad 774–775 from tree rings in Japan
Fusa Miyake;Kentaro Nagaya;Kimiaki Masuda;Toshio Nakamura.
Holocene East Asian monsoonal precipitation pattern revealed by grain-size distribution of core sediments of Daihai Lake in Inner Mongolia of north-central China
Yanjia Peng;Jule Xiao;Toshio Nakamura;Baolin Liu.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2005)
A Batch Preparation Method for Graphite Targets with Low Background for AMS 14C Measurements
Hiroyuki Kitagawa;Toshiyuki Masazawa;Toshio Nakamura;Eiji Matsumoto.
Another rapid event in the carbon-14 content of tree rings
Fusa Miyake;Kimiaki Masuda;Toshio Nakamura.
Nature Communications (2013)
Sediment facies and Late Holocene progradation of the Mekong River Delta in Bentre Province, southern Vietnam: an example of evolution from a tide-dominated to a tide- and wave-dominated delta
Thi Kim Oanh Ta;Van Lap Nguyen;Masaaki Tateishi;Iwao Kobayashi.
Sedimentary Geology (2002)
Spatial and temporal variability of surface water in the Kuroshio source region, Pacific Ocean, over the past 21,000 years: evidence from planktonic foraminifera
Yurika Ujiié;Hiroshi Ujiié;Asahiko Taira;Toshio Nakamura.
Marine Micropaleontology (2003)
The age of tropical rain-forest canopy species, Borneo ironwood (Eusideroxylon zwageri), determined by 14C dating
Hiroko Kurokawa;Toshiya Yoshida;Toshio Nakamura;Julaihi Lai.
Journal of Tropical Ecology (2003)
Holocene climate changes over the desert/loess transition of north-central China
Jule Xiao;Toshio Nakamura;Huayu Lu;Guangyu Zhang.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (2002)
Holocene climate changes in the monsoon/arid transition reflected by carbon concentration in Daihai Lake of Inner Mongolia
Jule Xiao;Jintao Wu;Bin Si;Wendong Liang.
The Holocene (2006)
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