|Other Faculty Members|
|Laboratory Manager||Research Scientists|
|Research Assistants||Visiting Scientists|
Fred J. Longstaffe (1987-present)
Stable isotope science across the atmosphere-hydrosphere-biosphere-lithosphere (rock, soil) continuum (earth-systems science); Stable isotope proxies for paleoclimate reconstruction in continental and lacustrine systems; Rock-water interaction in hydrothermal systems and mineralization; Stable isotope systematics of hydrous minerals; Stable isotopic analysis of anthropological materials and its applications to environment and climate reconstruction; Triple oxygen-isotope systematics in meteorites; Oil sands; Diagenesis of clastic sedimentary systems; Clay mineralogy.
Neil Banerjee (2006)
Stable isotope geochemistry: Microbial alteration of modern and ancient oceanic crust, evidence for early life on Earth, formation and evolution of oceanic crust, geochemical cycling at mid-ocean ridges, formation of massive sulfide deposits at mid-ocean ridges, and the origin and emplacement of ophiolites.
Elizabeth Webb (2006)
Stable-isotope biogeochemistry as applied to: interactions among the soil-plant-atmosphere continuum, paleoclimate models based on the isotopic analysis of ancient plant materials, carbon sequestration, water resource availability and ecosystem resilience in regions with high rates of vegetation change.
Christine D. White (1993-present)
I am a bioarchaeologist who uses chemical (stable isotopic) and forensic analysis of human skeletal and mummified remains to construct life histories of disease, diet, physical activity, environment and geographical relocations on both individual and populations scales. This way of putting the flesh back on ancient people allows the reconstruction of living conditions, social structure, political and economic behaviour, migration, colonization, warfare, and marriage patterns. My research addresses major archaeological issues primarily in Latin and North America, the Nile Valley, Western Europe and the North Atlantic, but also helps us to understand the role that environmental change, socio-political upheavals, and technological revolutions have played in the history of human health, nutrition and population growth.
Kim Law (2001-present)
Facility development and project management
Li Huang (1999-present)
||Stable isotope analysis of fluid
||Bettina Schilma (2006)
||Preparation of bone and tooth
enamel phosphate for stable oxygen isotope analyses.
||Avner Ayalon (2006)
Isotopic characteristics of precipitation in the Great Lakes area. Isotopic characteristics of precipitation in Pinery Provincial Park.
||Stable isotope analyses of skeletal tissues to identify immigrants at the site of Túcume, Peru.
||Zhenzhen Huang (2006)
||Rebecca Macdonald (2003-present)
Late Quaternary climate of Lakes Huron and Michigan.
||Late Pleistocene terrestrial climates in North America: multiple stable isotope proxies from mammoth and mastodon bones and teeth.
||Migration, diet and health in anceint communities using stable isotope analyses.
||Sam Russell (2003-present)
||Sulfate and nitrate triple oxygen isotopes in present and past environments.
The seasonality of death at the Dahkle Oasis, Egypt .
||April Ansell (2005-present)
||Isotopic variation in deer mouse diets: inferences about habitat quality.
||Oxygen-isotope geochemistry of late Proterozoic plutonic-volcanic sequences of the Mira terrane, Cape Breton Island, Nova Scotia.
||Deana Schwarz (2005-present)
||Interpreting the geochemistry of Paleozoic ocean water using the carbon and oxygen isotope signatures of ancient brachiopod shells.
||Andrea Prentice (2006)
Matthew Longstaffe (2006)
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