His main research concerns Oceanography, Total organic carbon, Holocene, Cretaceous and Organic matter. His work deals with themes such as Sedimentary rock and Radiocarbon dating, which intersect with Oceanography. The concepts of his Total organic carbon study are interwoven with issues in Hydrology and Geochemistry.
His Holocene research includes themes of Varve, Glacial period, Glacier and Clastic rock. His Cretaceous research is classified as research in Paleontology. His study looks at the intersection of Organic matter and topics like Environmental chemistry with Epilimnion, Hypolimnion and Carbon cycle.
Walter E. Dean mostly deals with Oceanography, Geochemistry, Paleontology, Holocene and Total organic carbon. His Oceanography study incorporates themes from Glacial period, Sediment and Structural basin. His Geochemistry study typically links adjacent topics like Mineralogy.
In his study, Clastic rock and Radiocarbon dating is strongly linked to Varve, which falls under the umbrella field of Holocene. Walter E. Dean has researched Total organic carbon in several fields, including Organic matter, Anoxic waters, Water column and Plankton. His research in Organic matter intersects with topics in Environmental chemistry, Oil shale and Oxygen minimum zone.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Holocene, Structural basin, Geochemistry and Calcite. His studies deal with areas such as Sediment, Total organic carbon, Pleistocene and Cretaceous as well as Oceanography. His Holocene study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Glacial period, Paleoclimatology, Vegetation and Wetland.
His Structural basin study results in a more complete grasp of Paleontology. His research in the fields of Sedimentary rock and Isotopic composition overlaps with other disciplines such as Vegetation. His Sedimentary rock research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Facies, Water column, Petrology and Geomorphology.
His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Holocene, Glacial period, Younger Dryas and Cretaceous. His Oceanography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sedimentary rock, Hypolimnion and Total organic carbon. His Total organic carbon research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Organic matter, Continental shelf and Coastal plain.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Varve, National park and Diatom in addition to Holocene. He has included themes like Carbonate minerals, Pleistocene and Evaporite in his Glacial period study. His studies examine the connections between Cretaceous and genetics, as well as such issues in Global warming, with regards to Structural basin and Paleontology.
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.
Determination of carbonate and organic matter in calcareous sediments and sedimentary rocks by loss on ignition; comparison with other methods
Walter E. Dean.
Journal of Sedimentary Research (1974)
Geochemical and climatic effects of increased marine organic carbon burial at the Cenomanian/Turonian boundary
Michael A. Arthur;Walter E. Dean;Lisa M. Pratt.
Magnitude and significance of carbon burial in lakes, reservoirs, and peatlands
Variations in the global carbon cycle during the Cretaceous related to climate, volcanism, and changes in atmospheric CO2.
M.A. Arthur;Walter E. Dean;S.O. Schlanger.
The Carbon Cycle and Atmospheric CO: Natural Variations Archean to Present (2013)
Geochemical evidence for suppression of pelagic marine productivity at the Cretaceous/Tertiary boundary
James C. Zachos;Michael A. Arthur;Walter E. Dean.
Inorganic geochemical indicators of glacial-interglacial changes in productivity and anoxia on the California continental margin
Walter E. Dean;James V. Gardner;David Z. Piper.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1997)
The carbon cycle and biogeochemical dynamics in lake sediments
Walter E. Dean.
Journal of Paleolimnology (1999)
History of water-column anoxia in the Black Sea indicated by pyrite framboid size distributions
Richard T. Wilkin;Michael A. Arthur;Walter E. Dean.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (1997)
Depletion of 13C in Cretaceous marine organic matter: Source, diagenetic, or environmental sigal?
Walter E Dean;Michael A Arthur;George E Claypool.
Marine Geology (1986)
Anomalous 13C enrichment in modern marine organic carbon
Michael A. Arthur;Walter E. Dean;George E. Claypool.
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: