biogeochemistry love

biogeochemistry

Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • noun The study of the relationship between the geochemistry of a region and the animal and plant life in that region.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun biology, geology, chemistry, ecology The scientific study of biological, geological and chemical processes in the natural environment and especially of their mutual relationships

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Couplings between changes in the climate systems and biogeochemistry, meaning that the increase is directly attributable to human activity and can be conclusively proven as such.

    Yahoo! News: Business - Opinion

  • Couplings between changes in the climate systems and biogeochemistry, meaning that the increase is directly attributable to human activity and can be conclusively proven as such.

    Yahoo! News: Business - Opinion

  • This research, at the interface between biogeochemistry and community ecology, is conducted in continental aquatic ecosystems and marine ecosystems alike, thereby bridging limnology and oceanography.

    Contributor: Carlos M. Duarte

  • Work in the lab and field studies focuses on the role of microorganisms in biogeochemical cycles, and conversely how the biogeochemistry of aquatic systems affects the production and activities of microorganisms.

    Contributor: Steven W. Wilhelm

  • His research focuses on the global carbon cycle, biogeochemistry and paleoceanography.

    Contributor: Richard Zeebe

  • Dr. Likens 'research focuses on the ecology and biogeochemistry of forest and aquatic ecosystems, primarily through long-term studies at the Hubbard Brook Experimental Forest, in the White Mountains of New Hampshire.

    Contributor: Gene Likens

  • With a background ranging from biogeochemistry to paleoceanography, Naqvi has carried out extensive research on the biogeochemistry of oxygen-deficient marine environments, especially denitrification and nitrous oxide cycling.

    Contributor: Wajih Naqvi

  • Overall, these changes in the primary production of the oceans have profound implications for the marine biosphere, carbon sinks, and biogeochemistry of Earth.

    John F. Bruno: The Impact of Climate Change on the World's Marine Ecosystems

  • He has studied long-term changes in nitrogen balance in village ecosystems of China's Tai Lake Region, and changes in the biogeochemistry of carbon, nitrogen and phosphorus across the densely populated agricultural village landscapes of China.

    Contributor: Erle Ellis

  • Overall, these changes in the primary production of the oceans have profound implications for the marine biosphere, carbon sinks, and biogeochemistry of Earth.

    John F. Bruno: The Impact of Climate Change on the World's Marine Ecosystems

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