Browsing publications by Dr Angela Sherry

Newcastle AuthorsTitleYearFull text
Dr Angela Sherry
Kate Osborne
Frances Sidgwick
Dr Neil Gray
Dr Helen Talbot
et al.
A temperate river estuary is a sink for methanotrophs adapted to extremes of pH, temperature and salinity2016
Dr Helen Talbot
Frances Sidgwick
Dr Juliane Bischoff
Dr Kate Osborne
Dr Darci Rush
et al.
Analysis of non-derivatised bacteriohopanepolyols by ultrahigh performance liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry2016
Robert Gibson
Dr Angela Sherry
Dr Helen Talbot
Bacteriohopanepolyols preserved in silica sinters from Champagne Pool (New Zealand) indicate a declining temperature gradient over the lifetime of the vent2014
Dr Arvind Singh
Dr Angela Sherry
Dr Neil Gray
Dr Martin Jones
Bernard Bowler
et al.
Kinetic parameters for nutrient enhanced crude oil biodegradation in intertidal marine sediments2014
Dr Angela Sherry
Dr Russell Grant
Dr Carolyn Aitken
Dr Martin Jones
Professor Ian Head
et al.
Volatile hydrocarbons inhibit methanogenic crude oil degradation2014
Dr Angela Sherry
Dr Neil Gray
Dr Carolyn Aitken
Dr Martin Jones
Professor Stephen Larter
et al.
Anaerobic biodegradation of crude oil under sulphate-reducing conditions leads to only modest enrichment of recognized sulphate-reducing taxa2013
Dr Carolyn Aitken
Dr Martin Jones
Michael Maguire
Dr Neil Gray
Dr Angela Sherry
et al.
Evidence that crude oil alkane activation proceeds by different mechanisms under sulfate-reducing and methanogenic conditions2013
Cameron Callbeck
Dr Angela Sherry
Dr Casey Hubert
Dr Neil Gray
Professor Ian Head
et al.
Improving PCR efficiency for accurate quantification of 16S rRNA genes2013
Dr Neil Gray
Dr Angela Sherry
Thomas Oldenburg
Professor Stephen Larter
Professor Ian Head
et al.
The controls on the composition of biodegraded oils in the deep subsurface - Part 3. The impact of microorganism distribution on petroleum geochemical gradients in biodegraded petroleum reservoirs2013
Dr Casey Hubert
Thomas Oldenburg
Dr Neil Gray
Professor Stephen Larter
Dr Arlene Rowan
et al.
Massive dominance of Epsilonproteobacteria in formation waters from a Canadian oil sands reservoir containing severely biodegraded oil2012
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