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Bill Miller, UGA Marine Institute Director / Associate Professor

Bill Miller

Research Emphasis:

  • Photochemical reactions and their effect on aquatic carbon cycles; distribution of trace carbon gases, alteration of aquatic humic substances, and relation to optics and biological processes
  • Fluxes of trace gases and their significance to global warming, biogeochemical feedbacks and climate change
  • Trace element and trace metal redox chemistry, processes controlling chemical distributions and biological utilization
  • Kinetic modeling of observed chemical disequilibria; integration of thermodynamic and kinetic models for natural waters
  • Development of novel analytical methods for the evaluation of photochemical and redox reactions at environmental concentrations

Contact Information:

Primary Organization:  University of Georgia

Mailing Address:

Dr. William Miller
Dept. of Marine Sciences
University of Georgia
Athens, Georgia 30602-3636

Office Phone:  (706) 542-4299

FAX Number:  (706) 542-5888

E-Mail:  bmiller@uga.edu

Web Page:  http://www.marsci.uga.edu/directory/william-miller

Other Identity Systems:

LTER:  15423


GCE Publications and Presentations: (custom bibliography)

Journal Articles

Tolar, B., Powers, L.C., Miller, W., Wallsgrove, N.J., Popp, B.N. and Hollibaugh, J.T. 2016. Ammonia oxidation is inhibited by hydrogen peroxide at environmentally-relevant concentrations. Frontiers in Microbiology.

Reader, H.E. and Miller, W. 2014. Application of hyperspectral remote sensing reflectance data to photochemical rate calculations in the Duplin River, a tidal river on the coast of Georgia, USA. GIScience & Remote Sensing. 51(2):199-211. (DOI: 10.1080/15481603.2014.895583)

LTER
NSF

This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under grants OCE-9982133, OCE-0620959 and OCE-1237140. Any opinions, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in the material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.