Paleoproductivity of the Indian Ocean during the Tertiary Period

@inproceedings{Siesser1995PaleoproductivityOT,
  title={Paleoproductivity of the Indian Ocean during the Tertiary Period},
  author={William G. Siesser},
  year={1995}
}
  • W. G. Siesser
  • Published 1 June 1995
  • Geography, Environmental Science
Middle to Late Eocene Changes of the Ocean Carbonate Cycle
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Mid‐Miocene paleoproductivity in the Atlantic Ocean and implications for the global carbon cycle
[1] A prominent, middle Miocene (17.5–13.5 Ma) carbon isotope excursion ubiquitously recorded in carbonate sediments has been attributed to enhanced marine productivity and sequestration of 13C
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Deep-sea sediment Ba* (Ba/Al2O3(sample) × 15% - Ba(aluminosilicate) records show increasing values synchronous with the evolution of the late Paleocene global δ13C maximum, reflecting an increase in
Meridional Contrasts in Productivity Changes Driven by the Opening of Drake Passage
Changes in atmospheric pCO2 are widely suggested to have played a major role in both the long‐term deterioration of Cenozoic climate and many superimposed rapid climate perturbations such as the
Quaternary primary productivity in Porcupine Seabight, NE North Atlantic
Biogenic opal and calcium carbonate contents in the Quaternary fine-grained sediments in the deep sea coral mound area (Hole U1317E and Hole U1318B drilled by IODP Expedition 307) in Porcupine
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