Biogeochemistry has evolved as a scientific study as we've realised that our current human effect on our world may disrupt the stable chemistry of our evolutionary environment, which is at least partially dictated by the diversity of organisms that share our planet with us. Biogeochemistry, in particular, is the study of biogeochemical cycles, which are the cycles of chemical elements like carbon and nitrogen, and their interactions with and integration into living things as they travel across earth scale biological systems in space and time. Chemical cycles that are either driven by or influence biological activity are the focus of this field. The study of the carbon, nitrogen, sulphur, iron, and phosphorus cycles is given special attention. Biogeochemistry is a branch of systems ecology that is closely related to biogeochemistry. Biogeochemistry is a means of looking at how the Earth's systems interact with one another (water, atmosphere, land, and living organisms).

Sub-tracks :

  •     Deoxygenation
  •     Elemental cycles mediated by keystone organisms and viruses 
  •     Carbon pumps
  •     Eco-toxicology 
  •     Biogeochemistry of trace elements 
  •     Phyto-management and climate change
  •     Metal hyperaccumulators 
  •     Micronutrient deficiencies and biofortification
  •     Nanomaterials: Applications and impacts
  •     Biogeochemistry of Marine Interfaces.