1999 - Geochemistry Fellow Honor, Geochemical Society and the European Association of Geochemistry
1990 - Arthur L. Day Medal, The Geological Society of America
1988 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1983 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1980 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
1962 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1932 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
GSA Honorary Fellow Award, The Geological Society of America
His primary scientific interests are in Mineralogy, Geochemistry, Soil water, Environmental chemistry and Continental crust. His Mineralogy research incorporates elements of Mineralization, Biofilm, Sedimentary rock, Basalt and Silicate. His Geochemistry study combines topics in areas such as Carbonate, Quartz and Hydrothermal circulation.
William S. Fyfe combines subjects such as Nickel, Acetate fermentation, Methanogenesis, Carbon cycle and Authigenic with his study of Environmental chemistry. The various areas that William S. Fyfe examines in his Continental crust study include Graphite, Subduction and Grain boundary. His studies deal with areas such as Igneous rock and Oceanic crust as well as Crust.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Geochemistry, Mineralogy, Environmental chemistry, Clay minerals and Crust. His Geochemistry study incorporates themes from Carbonate and Hydrothermal circulation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sedimentary rock and Analytical chemistry in addition to Mineralogy.
His study on Environmental chemistry also encompasses disciplines like
Geochemistry, Carbonate, Environmental chemistry, Calcite and Mineralogy are his primary areas of study. Metamorphic rock, Ultramafic rock, Basalt, Clay minerals and Olivine are the core of his Geochemistry study. William S. Fyfe works mostly in the field of Ultramafic rock, limiting it down to topics relating to Amphibole and, in certain cases, Continental crust and Mantle.
His research investigates the connection with Carbonate and areas like Mineral which intersect with concerns in Greenstone belt, Igneous rock, Pyroclastic rock and Isotopes of oxygen. His work carried out in the field of Environmental chemistry brings together such families of science as Peat, Bog, Soil water, Acetate fermentation and Wetland. A large part of his Mineralogy studies is devoted to Pyrrhotite.
William S. Fyfe mostly deals with Organic matter, Geochemistry, Calcite, Environmental chemistry and Aragonite. William S. Fyfe has included themes like Carbonate, Hydromagnesite and Mineralogy in his Geochemistry study. William S. Fyfe has researched Hydromagnesite in several fields, including Calcium carbonate, Microbial mat and Silicate.
His research integrates issues of Peat, Bog, Acetate fermentation and Wetland in his study of Environmental chemistry. The concepts of his Acetate fermentation study are interwoven with issues in Sulfate, Carbon cycle and Isotopes of carbon. His Wetland research integrates issues from Soil organic matter and Soil water.
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The evolution of the earth's crust: Modern plate tectonics to ancient hot spot tectonics?
Chemical Geology (1978)
Metal Interactions with Microbial Biofilms in Acidic and Neutral pH Environments.
F. G. Ferris;S. Schultze;T. C. Witten;W. S. Fyfe.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1989)
Bacteria as nucleation sites for authigenic minerals in a metal-contaminated lake sediment
F.G. Ferris;W.S. Fyfe;T.J. Beveridge.
Chemical Geology (1987)
Metallic ion binding by Bacillus subtilis; implications for the fossilization of microorganisms
F. G. Ferris;W. S. Fyfe;T. J. Beveridge.
Grain-boundary graphite in rocks and implications for high electrical conductivity in the lower crust
B. Ronald Frost;William S. Fyfe;Kazue Tazaki;Tammy Chan.
Iron-silica crystallite nucleation by bacteria in a geothermal sediment
F. G. Ferris;T. J. Beveridge;W. S. Fyfe.
Rate of serpentinization in seafloor environments
A.H. Macdonald;W.S. Fyfe.
Chloritization of the hydrothermally altered bedrock at the Igarapé Bahia gold deposit, Carajás, Brazil
W. Zang;W. S. Fyfe.
Mineralium Deposita (1995)
The gold—carbonate association: Source of CO2, and CO2 fixation reactions in Archaean lode deposits
R. Kerrich;W.S. Fyfe.
Chemical Geology (1981)
Cenozoic episodic volcanism and continental rifting in northeast China and possible link to Japan Sea development as revealed from K Ar geochronology
Jiaqi Liu;Jingtai Han;Jingtai Han;William S. Fyfe.
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