1965 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
William A. Maher spends much of his time researching Environmental chemistry, Arsenic, Arsenate, Arsenobetaine and Chromatography. The study incorporates disciplines such as Estuary, Selenium and Trace metal in addition to Environmental chemistry. The various areas that he examines in his Arsenic study include Oyster, Chlorophyta, Algae and Phosphate.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Arsenate, Anatomy, Gonad, Stomach and Ingestion is strongly linked to Animal science. William A. Maher combines subjects such as Photosynthesis, Cobalt, Green algae and Epiphyte with his study of Arsenobetaine. His work deals with themes such as Certified reference materials, Sample preparation and Inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry, which intersect with Extraction.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental chemistry, Arsenic, Selenium, Ecology and Sediment. His Environmental chemistry research includes elements of Zinc and Cadmium. His studies deal with areas such as Ecotoxicology, Contamination and Trace metal as well as Cadmium.
His Arsenic research includes themes of Chromatography and Phosphate. William A. Maher has researched Selenium in several fields, including Dry weight and Speciation. William A. Maher works mostly in the field of Sediment, limiting it down to topics relating to Estuary and, in certain cases, Bay.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental chemistry, Sediment, Arsenic, Contamination and Glycogen. His research in Environmental chemistry intersects with topics in Seawater and Cadmium. His Sediment research focuses on Freshwater bivalve and how it relates to Zinc.
His Arsenic study combines topics in areas such as Chromatography, Inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry and Algae. His research in Chromatography tackles topics such as Bar which are related to areas like Extraction. Many of his research projects under Contamination are closely connected to Spatial distribution with Spatial distribution, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
William A. Maher mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Arsenic, Sediment, Trophic level and Arsenate. His Environmental chemistry study often links to related topics such as Nitrate. His Arsenic research incorporates elements of Ion exchange, Inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry and Phosphate.
As a member of one scientific family, William A. Maher mostly works in the field of Sediment, focusing on Freshwater bivalve and, on occasion, Metal toxicity, Zinc and Sentinel species. The various areas that William A. Maher examines in his Arsenate study include Phytol, Biochemistry and Chlorophyta, Algae. The Bioaccumulation study which covers Cadmium that intersects with Contamination.
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Biotransference and biomagnification of selenium copper, cadmium, zinc, arsenic and lead in a temperate seagrass ecosystem from Lake Macquarie Estuary, NSW, Australia
M Barwick;W Maher.
Marine Environmental Research (2003)
Invertebrate biomarkers: links to toxicosis that predict population decline
Ross V Hyne;William A Maher.
Ecotoxicology and Environmental Safety (2003)
Handbook for sediment quality assessment
S.L. Simpson;G.E. Batley;A.A. Chariton;J.L. Stauber.
Toxicity, biotransformation, and mode of action of arsenic in two freshwater microalgae (Chlorella sp. and Monoraphidium arcuatum)
Jacqueline L. Levy;Jacqueline L. Levy;Jennifer L. Stauber;Merrin S. Adams;William A. Maher.
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (2005)
Arsenic in the marine environment
W Maher;E Butler.
Applied Organometallic Chemistry (1988)
Bioaccumulation and biomagnification of mercury in Lake Murray, Papua New Guinea
Karl C. Bowles;Simon C. Apte;William A. Maher;Matthew Kawei.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2001)
Ecological Assessment of Selenium in the Aquatic Environment
Peter M. Chapman;William J. Adams;Marjorie Brooks;Charles G. Delos.
Ecological assessment of selenium in the aquatic environment. (2010)
Determination of phosphorus in aqueous solution via formation of the phosphoantimonylmolybdenum blue complex re-examination of optimum conditions for the analysis of phosphate
L. Drummond;W. Maher.
Analytica Chimica Acta (1995)
The use of the marine gastropod, Cellana tramoserica , as a biomonitor of metal contamination in near shore environments
W. Maher;N Maher;N Maher;A. Taylor;F. Krikowa.
Environmental Monitoring and Assessment (2016)
Low-volume microwave digestion of marine biological tissues for the measurement of trace elements
S. Baldwin;M. Deaker;W. Maher.
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