Tungsheng Liu mostly deals with Loess, Aeolian processes, Climatology, Monsoon and Paleontology. Loess is a subfield of Geomorphology that Tungsheng Liu studies. In his study, Dust storm, Deposition and Pelagic sediment is inextricably linked to Westerlies, which falls within the broad field of Aeolian processes.
His Climatology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Glacial period and Quaternary. His work in Monsoon tackles topics such as Paleosol which are related to areas like Granulometry, Physical geography and Weathering. The Paleontology study combines topics in areas such as Geochemistry and Pedogenesis.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Loess, Climatology, Paleontology, Monsoon and Aeolian processes. His research in Loess intersects with topics in Loess plateau, Glacial period and Geochemistry. His work in Climatology covers topics such as Stalagmite which are related to areas like Younger Dryas.
As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Paleontology, concentrating on Plateau and frequently concerns with Tectonics. His work deals with themes such as Pleistocene, Paleoclimatology, Physical geography and Holocene, which intersect with Monsoon. His Aeolian processes research focuses on Westerlies and how it connects with Aridification.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Loess, Holocene, Paleontology and China. When carried out as part of a general Oceanography research project, his work on Coral, Reef and Sediment trap is frequently linked to work in Maar, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Tungsheng Liu studies Loess, namely Paleosol.
His research investigates the connection with Holocene and areas like Monsoon which intersect with concerns in Seawater. His studies deal with areas such as Plateau and Geomorphology as well as Paleontology. His China research includes elements of Agriculture, Climatology and Climate change.
Tungsheng Liu mostly deals with China, Oceanography, Holocene, Phytolith and Food history. The various areas that Tungsheng Liu examines in his China study include Climatology, Northern Hemisphere, Climate change, Loess and Stadial. His study in the fields of Alkenone under the domain of Oceanography overlaps with other disciplines such as Degree of unsaturation, Linear regression and Long chain.
His Holocene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fringing reef, Reef, Coral and δ18O. Other disciplines of study, such as Glacial period, Mathematics, Spatial distribution, Partial least squares regression and Hydrology, are mixed together with his Phytolith studies. Along with Food history, other disciplines of study including Agriculture, Archaeology and Panicum are integrated into his research.
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.
Onset of Asian desertification by 22 Myr ago inferred from loess deposits in China
Z. T. Guo;William F. Ruddiman;Q. Z. Hao;H. B. Wu.
Loess and the environment
Spatial and temporal characteristics of dust storms in China and its surrounding regions, 1960-1999 : Relations to source area and climate
Jimin Sun;Mingying Zhang;Tungsheng Liu.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
CHINESE LOESS AND THE PALEOMONSOON
Tungsheng Liu;Zhongli Ding.
Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences (1998)
Towards an orbital time scale for chinese loess deposits
Z. Ding;Z. Yu;N.W. Rutter;T. Liu.
Quaternary Science Reviews (1994)
Ice-Volume Forcing of East Asian Winter Monsoon Variations in the Past 800,000 Years
Zhongli Ding;Tungsheng Liu;Nat W. Rutter;Zhiwei Yu.
Quaternary Research (1995)
Cyclic rapid warming on centennial‐scale revealed by a 2650‐year stalagmite record of warm season temperature
Ming Tan;Tungsheng Liu;Juzhi Hou;Xiaoguang Qin.
Geophysical Research Letters (2003)
Climate extremes in Loess of China coupled with the strength of deep-water formation in the North Atlantic
Zhengtang Guo;Tungsheng Liu;Nicolas Fedoroff;Lanying Wei.
grid and pervasive computing (1998)
Wind-blown origin of the Pliocene red clay formation in the central Loess Plateau, China
Z.L Ding;J.M Sun;T.S Liu;R.X Zhu.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (1998)
Geochemistry of the Pliocene red clay formation in the Chinese Loess Plateau and implications for its origin, source provenance and paleoclimate change
Z.L. Ding;J.M. Sun;S.L. Yang;T.S. Liu.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2001)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: