Fellow of the Geological Society of America
His scientific interests lie mostly in Paleontology, Extinction event, Permian, Subduction and Phanerozoic. His Paleontology study typically links adjacent topics like Isotopes of carbon. His work investigates the relationship between Extinction event and topics such as Lithostratigraphy that intersect with problems in First appearance datum, Horizon, Basement, Biostratigraphy and Siberian Traps.
The concepts of his Permian study are interwoven with issues in Global cooling, Mesozoic and Paleozoic. His work deals with themes such as Orogeny and Cretaceous, which intersect with Subduction. As a member of one scientific family, Yukio Isozaki mostly works in the field of Phanerozoic, focusing on Authigenic and, on occasion, Deep sea, Early Triassic and Sedimentary depositional environment.
His primary areas of investigation include Paleontology, Permian, Geochemistry, Extinction event and Zircon. Yukio Isozaki integrates many fields, such as Paleontology and Boundary, in his works. His Permian research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Chemostratigraphy, Isotopes of carbon, Extinction, Chaotian and Atoll.
His Geochemistry research integrates issues from Subduction and Anoxic waters. His Extinction event research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Global cooling and Conodont. He focuses mostly in the field of Zircon, narrowing it down to topics relating to Provenance and, in certain cases, Clastic rock.
Yukio Isozaki focuses on Geochemistry, Paleontology, Permian, Zircon and Extinction event. The Geochemistry study which covers Subduction that intersects with Seismic tomography. His studies deal with areas such as Reef and Far East as well as Paleontology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Extraterrestrial life, Seawater and Chemostratigraphy, Isotopes of carbon. His study in Zircon is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Metamorphic rock, Igneous rock, Ultramafic rock, Geochronology and Precambrian. His Extinction event research incorporates themes from Global cooling, Phanerozoic, Atmospheric sciences and Global climate.
Yukio Isozaki mostly deals with Permian, Geochemistry, Zircon, Paleontology and Isotopes of carbon. The various areas that Yukio Isozaki examines in his Permian study include Continental shelf, Siberian Traps, Environmental change and Extinction. His Zircon research includes themes of Metamorphic rock, Precambrian, Magmatism and Mafic.
His research investigates the connection with Precambrian and areas like Palaeogeography which intersect with concerns in Subduction. A large part of his Paleontology studies is devoted to Phanerozoic. His work carried out in the field of Isotopes of carbon brings together such families of science as Permian–Triassic extinction event and δ13C.
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Paleogeographic maps of the Japanese Islands: Plate tectonic synthesis from 750 Ma to the present
Shigenori Maruyama;Yukio Isozaki;Gaku Kimura;Masaru Terabayashi.
Island Arc (1997)
Permo-Triassic Boundary Superanoxia and Stratified Superocean: Records from Lost Deep Sea
Accreted oceanic materials in Japan
Y. Isozaki;S. Maruyama;F. Furuoka.
New insight into a subduction-related orogen: A reappraisal of the geotectonic framework and evolution of the Japanese Islands
Yukio Isozaki;Kazumasa Aoki;Takaaki Nakama;Shuichi Yanai.
Gondwana Research (2010)
Evidence from fluid inclusions for microbial methanogenesis in the early Archaean era
Yuichiro Ueno;Keita Yamada;Naohiro Yoshida;Shigenori Maruyama.
Well‐documented travel history of Mesozoic pelagic chert in Japan: From remote ocean to subduction zone
Tetsuo Matsuda;Yukio Isozaki.
Jurassic accretion tectonics of Japan
Island Arc (1997)
Anatomy and genesis of a subduction‐related orogen: A new view of geotectonic subdivision and evolution of the Japanese Islands
Island Arc (1996)
Studies on Orogeny based on Plate Tectonics in Japan and New Geotectonic Subdivision of the Japanese Islands
Yukio Isozaki;Shigenori Maruyama.
Journal of Geography (1991)
Geochemistry of Late Permian to Early Triassic pelagic cherts from southwest Japan: implications for an oceanic redox change
Yasuhiro Kato;Kyoko Nakao;Yukio Isozaki.
Chemical Geology (2002)
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