The long-term vision that drives our research is to develop an understanding of the synergy between geochemical processes and microbial diversity and function. In pursuit of this over-arching goal, it is also a high priority to minimize sampling artifacts for measuring many (micro)biologically important chemical species in the environment through further development of in situ measurement techniques and instrumentation.
Research Group Leader at the Max Planck Institute for Marine Microbiology and at the Marum, the Center for Marine Environmental Science at the University of Bremen.
Researching algal polysaccharides in the Marine Glycobiology group.
Professor of Chemistry and Biochemistry in the School of Molecular Sciences at Arizona State University (ASU). Affiliate Professor in the School of Earth and Space Exploration at ASU.
Research Areas inclued analytical chemistry, environmental chemistry and geochemistry.
A biogeochemist studying the interactions between microbial life and the carbon cycle on a range of spatial, temporal and molecular scales. Interested in which and how microbes shape element cycles and what the related environmental consequences are.
Current research foci encompass the marine deep biosphere, methane biogeochemistry, life in extreme environments, development of new analytical protocols for the analysis of organic trace constituents in geological sample matrices, prokaryotic membrane lipid taxonomy, and the study of paleoenvironments.
Tenured Scientist at the High Spanish Council for Scientific Research (CSIC). Research interests include marine biogeochemistry with special emphasis on carbon cycle in the coastal fringe (estuaries, salt marshes and continental margins) and the open ocean. My research lines focus on air-water CO2 fluxes and the coupling between inorganic carbon dynamics and biological and physical processes. More recently, I am also investigating the exchange of non CO2 greenhouse gases (CH4 and N2O) between the atmosphere and the marine domain. Phytoplankton dynamics and their adaptation to global change is also considered.
Dr. Hiroshi Ichikawa is a former principal scientist of Research and Development Center for Global Change (RCGC), Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology (JAMSTEC). He completed his Dr.Sci. degree at Kyoto University in 1978. He studied on the physical oceanography and fisheries oceanography as a faculty member of the department of fisheries sciences, Kagoshima University, Japan, in 1979-2005,and a senior or principal scientist of JAMSTEC in 2005-2015. Subject of his research are the Kuroshio variability and air-sea interaction processes by observations.
She holds a degree in Environmental Engineering, (1980), a Masters degree (1982) in Environmental Engineering and a PhD (1985) in Water and Wastewater Treatment. With 31 years of professional experience, some of the positions she has occupied include engineer at Lyonnaise des Eaux, Paris (1985); deputy coordinator of the Water Quality Department (1991-1992) and coordinator of the Human Resources Development Department of the Water Sector at the Mexican Institute of Water Technology (IMTA); coordinator of the Environmental Engineering Department at UNAM (1988-1989); Deputy Director of the Hydraulics and Environmental Department at UNAM (1991-2001), leader of project at the University of Pretoria in South Africa (2005). From 2009 to September 2012, she was a Professor and Head of the Treatment and Reuse Group at UNAM.
She is currently the Director of the Division of Water Sciences at UNESCO and Secretary of the International Hydrological Programme. She was the co-coordinator of leading authors for the freshwater resources chapter under the adaptation group of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) for AR5. Dr Jiménez has authored more than 460 publications (books and book chapters, papers in journals, norms, standards and patents). Her fields of expertise include: water and wastewater treatment and reuse technologies and urban water, Dr Jiménez is the recipient of several prestigious honours and awards.
Dr. Johannessen is a geochemical oceanographer. Her research interests range from light and underwater weather at the top of the ocean to burial and reworking of sediments at the bottom. She has worked in the Mid-Atlantic Bight, the Bering Sea and the Arctic Ocean. Currently she works in the coastal waters of British Columbia.
Recent research topics
– the effects of climate change on coastal waters
– the footprint of municipal wastewater in the Strait of Georgia
– the potential for carbon sequestration by seagrass meadows (“Blue Carbon”)
– controls on subsurface oxygen, nitrogen and ocean acidification in coastal waters
– the sinking and burial of particles and organic carbon
– the effect of photochemical oxidation (burning of organic matter in seawater by sunlight) on the ability of phytoplankton blooms to draw down atmospheric carbon dioxide
-interpreting contaminant profiles in marine sediments
Professor of Biogeochemistry, School of Environmental Sciences, University of East Anglia, UK.
Royal Society Wolfson Research Merit Award. IUPAC Task Group Chair "Terminology and definition of quantities related to the isotope distribution in elements with more than two stable isotopes". IUPAC Interdivisional Committee on Terminology, Nomenclature and Symbols. SCOR Working Group 'Dissolved nitrous oxide and methane measurements'. Editor Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics.
* to understand and quantify chemistry and oxidation capacity of the atmosphere
* to quantify relative time scales of transport and biogeochemical conversion processes in atmosphere and oceans
* to understand and quantify variability in marine biological production and CO2 uptake down to small spatial scales
* to gauge the impact of human activities on greenhouse gas emissions in terrestrial and coastal environments
I received my doctorate in 2013 from the SDSU/UCSD Joint Doctoral Program in Cell and Molecular Biology. I joined the Dept of Biology at San Diego State University as an Adjunct Research Professor in 2014. My research focuses on understanding changes in coastal marine microbial communities in response to environmental perturbations. Most of my research thus far has focused on coral associated microbes. Specifically, I use metagenomics to identify the taxonomic distribution and functional capacity of microbial communities in marine ecosystems that are subjected to varying nutrient availability, anthropogenic stressors, and comprising different benthic compositions.
Director of Marine Hydrophysical Institute, Russian Academy of Sciences since 2015. Previously, Head of Department of Marine Biogeochemistry, Marine Hydrophysical Institute, Russian Academy of Sciences (2009-2015), Leading Scientist, Marine Hydrophysical Institute (2002-2009), Senior Scientist, Marine Hydrophysical Institute (1992-2002), Senior Scientist, Institute of Oceanography, State Committee of Meteorology of USSR (1990-1992), Researcher, Chemical Department, Moscow State University (1986-1990). Fellow Academician of National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine since 2009. Fellow Academician of Russian Academy of Sciences since 2016.
Ph.D. Biology, Boston University. NATO Advanced Study Institute: Molecular Ecology of Aquatic Microbes. NASA Planetary Biology Intern at the Center for Microbial Ecology, Michigan State University, East Lansing, MI. Marine Biological Laboratory, Summer Course in Microbial Diversity, Woods Hole, MA
Research Projects include: Microbial Ecology; Plant-Microbe Interactions; Metagenomics; Microbial Discovery; Biogeochemistry.