Alfonso MuccibackResearcher Profile

Alfonso Mucci

Job Title: Professor of Geochemistry and Oceanography
Employer: Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, McGill University
Place of Birth: Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Further Education: Universite de Montreal (B.Sc., M.Sc.), Rosenstiel Schoo of Marine and Atmospheric Sciences, University of Miami (Ph.D.).
Geographic focus of research: Quebec, Nova Scotia, British Columbia, U.S.A. Barbados, Bermuda, Bahamas, China

Mailing address:
Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, McGill University, 3450 university St.,Montreal, Qc, H3A 2a7

E-mail:
alm@eps.mcgill.ca

Website:
http://www.eps.mcgill.ca/

Recent Publications:

SAULNIER I. and MUCCI A. (2000) Trace metal remobilization following the resuspension of estuarine sediments: Saguenay Fjord, Canada. Appl. Geochem. 15, 191-210.

MUCCI A. SUNDBY B., GEHLEN M., ARAKAKI T. and SILVERBERG N. (2000) The fate of carbon in continental shelf sediments of Eastern Canada: A case study. Deep-Sea Res. 47, 733-760.

ANSCHUTZ P., ZHONG S., SUNDBY B., MUCCI A. and GOBEIL C. (1998) Burial efficiency of phosphorus and the geochemistry of iron in continental margin sediments. Limnol. Oceanogr. 43, 53-64.

GAGNON C., MUCCI A., PELLETIER E., and W.F. FITZGERALD (1996) The diagenetic behaviour of methylmercury in a contaminated organic-rich coastal marine sediment. Limnol. Oceanogr. 41, 428-434.

MUCCI A., LUCOTTE M., MONTGOMERY S., PLOURDE Y., PICHET P. and VAN TRA H. (1995) Mercury remobilization from flooded soils in a hydroelectric reservoir of northern Québec, LG-2: results of a soil resuspension experiment. Can. J. Fish. Aquat Sci. 52, 2507-2517.

Comments:
why aquatic science? exciting, stimulating, directly relevant to our quality of life and processes which shape our environment, timely since the state of our environment is of major public concern and political interest. you chose your career, or anything else that you feel would interest Canadian students studying the aquatic sciences. The opportunity of working with researchers from various disciplines on local and global problems, the pleasure of the outdoors, and the joy of elucidating the mechanisms of natural processes.