Orbital and suborbital variability in North Atlantic bottom water temperature obtained from deep-sea ostracod Mg/Ca ratios
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North Atlantic Ocean
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1016/S0031-0182(00)00104-8
Publication InfoCronin, TM; Dwyer, GS; Baker, PA; Rodriguez-Lazaro, J; & DeMartino, DM (2000). Orbital and suborbital variability in North Atlantic bottom water temperature obtained from deep-sea ostracod Mg/Ca ratios. PALAEOGEOGRAPHY PALAEOCLIMATOLOGY PALAEOECOLOGY, 162(1-2). pp. 45-57. 10.1016/S0031-0182(00)00104-8. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/6479.
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Professor of Earth and Ocean Sciences in the Nicholas School of the Environment
For the past several years, I have been pursuing the goal of understanding climate change on time-scales from decades to millions of years. I am particularly interested in what forces natural climate variability, how past climates have influenced the ecology and diversity of organisms in the tropics, as well as how climate change and other human activities will affect the eventual fate of these organisms.
Sr. Research Scientist and Instructor in Earth and Ocean Sciences
Dwyer's experience lies in the development of tracers and indicators of environmental change, and their application to modern and ancient environmental systems. Research areas include paleoceanography, paleoclimatology, carbonate sedimentology, marine geology and environmental geochemistry.
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