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Professor Andy Ridgwell
Professor Andy Ridgwell
Professorial Research Fellow
BA(Cantab), MSc(Nott), PhD(EAnglia)
Area of research
This page is *not* maintained: see 'Research summary' for contact details.
- Jones, NS, Ridgwell, A & Hendy, EJ 2015, Evaluation of coral reef carbonate production models at a global scale. Biogeosciences, vol 12., pp. 1339-1356
- Jennions, S, Thomas, E, Schmidt, D, Lunt, D & Ridgwell, A 2015, Changes in benthic ecosystems and ocean circulation in the Southeast Atlantic across Eocene Thermal Maximum 2. Paleoceanography.
- Lord, N, Ridgwell, A, Thorne, MC & Lunt, D 2015, The ‘long tail’ of anthropogenic CO2 decline in the atmosphere and its consequences for post-closure performance assessments for disposal of radioactive wastes. Mineralogical Magazine.
- Jackson, LS, Crook, JA, Jarvis, A, Leedal, D, Ridgwell, A, Vaughan, N & Forster, PM 2015, Assessing the controllability of Arctic sea ice extent by sulfate aerosol geoengineering. Geophysical Research Letters.
- Goodwin, P, Williams, R & Ridgwell, AJ 2015, Sensitivity of global warming to carbon emissions due to ocean heating and carbon drawdown. Nature Geoscience, vol 8., pp. 29?34
- John, EH, Wilson, JD, Pearson, PN & Ridgwell, A 2014, Temperature-dependent remineralization and carbon cycling in the warm Eocene oceans. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, vol 413., pp. 158-166
- Cui, Y, Kump, LR & Ridgwell, A 2014, Initial assessment of the carbon emission rate and climatic consequences during the end-Permian mass extinction (vol 389, pg 128, 2013). Palaeogeography palaeoclimatology palaeoecology, vol 396., pp. 232-232
- Sanchez-Baracaldo, P, Ridgwell, AJ & Raven, JA 2014, A Neoproterozoic Transition in the Marine Nitrogen Cycle. Current Biology, vol 24., pp. 652-657
- Wood, S, Paris, C, Ridgwell, AJ & Hendy, E 2014, Modelling dispersal and connectivity of broadcast spawning corals at the global scale. Global ecology and biogeography, vol 23., pp. 1-11
- Zeebe, RE, Dickens, GR, Ridgwell, A, Sluijs, A & Thomas, E 2014, Onset of carbon isotope excursion at the Paleocene-Eocene thermal maximum took millennia, not 13 years. Proceedings of the national academy of sciences of the united states of america, vol 111., pp. E1062-E1063
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