Vanadium: Global (bio)geochemistry

@article{Huang2015VanadiumG,
  title={Vanadium: Global (bio)geochemistry},
  author={Jen‐How Huang and Fang Huang and Les J. Evans and Susan Glasauer},
  journal={Chemical Geology},
  year={2015},
  volume={417},
  pages={68-89}
}

The evolving redox chemistry and bioavailability of vanadium in deep time

TLDR
The coevolving chemical speciation and biological functions of V due to earth's changing surface redox conditions demonstrate the crucial links between the geosphere and biosphere in the evolution of metabolic electron transfer pathways and biogeochemical cycles from the Archean to Phanerozoic.

Dwindling vanadium in seawater during the early Cambrian, South China

Vanadate Retention by Iron and Manganese Oxides

Anthropogenic emissions of vanadium (V) into terrestrial and aquatic surface systems now match those of geogenic processes, and yet, the geochemistry of vanadium is poorly described in comparison to

The occurrence of vanadium in nature: its biogeochemical cycling and relationship with organic matter—a case study of the Early Cambrian black rocks of the Niutitang Formation, western Hunan, China

Vanadium in the black rocks has economic and environmental impacts. In sediments, it is broadly disseminated as a multivalent metal element mainly sensitive to redox settings. Globally in petroleum,

Synchrotron X-ray spectroscopy for investigating vanadium speciation in marine sediment: limitations and opportunities

Vanadium (V) exists in a number of oxidation states in the environment, potentially making it a useful chemical tracer of both modern and ancient redox conditions in Earth's oceans. However, the use

Global biogeochemical cycle of vanadium

TLDR
A quantitative summary of the global biogeochemical cycle of vanadium (V), including both human-derived and natural fluxes, is provided and suggests that the flux of V in rivers has been incremented by about 15% from human activities.
...

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...