(The H4-Index of Geobiology is 18. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 500 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2019-11-01 to 2023-11-01.)
On the co‐evolution of surface oxygen levels and animals72
Reconstructing the evolutionary history of nitrogenases: Evidence for ancestral molybdenum‐cofactor utilization46
Free and kerogen‐bound biomarkers from late Tonian sedimentary rocks record abundant eukaryotes in mid‐Neoproterozoic marine communities44
No support for the emergence of lichens prior to the evolution of vascular plants40
Desert breath—How fog promotes a novel type of soil biocenosis, forming the coastal Atacama Desert’s living skin35
The impact of marine nutrient abundance on early eukaryotic ecosystems33
Constraining oceanic oxygenation during the Shuram excursion in South China using thallium isotopes31
Radiation of nitrogen‐metabolizing enzymes across the tree of life tracks environmental transitions in Earth history29
Mineral‐hosted biofilm communities in the continental deep subsurface, Deep Mine Microbial Observatory, SD, USA28
Production of diverse brGDGTs by Acidobacterium Solibacter usitatus in response to temperature, pH, and O2 provides a culturing perspective on brGDGT proxies an24
Carbonate facies‐specific stable isotope data record climate, hydrology, and microbial communities in Great Salt Lake, UT23
The evolving redox chemistry and bioavailability of vanadium in deep time22
The microbially driven formation of siderite in salt marsh sediments22
In Situ Fe and S isotope analyses in pyrite from the 3.2 Ga Mendon Formation (Barberton Greenstone Belt, South Africa): Evidence for early microbial iron reduction21
A new constraint on the antiquity of ancient haloalkaliphilic green algae that flourished in a ca. 300 Ma Paleozoic lake21
The gammaproteobacterium Achromatium forms intracellular amorphous calcium carbonate and not (crystalline) calcite20
Carbon cycle inverse modeling suggests large changes in fractional organic burial are consistent with the carbon isotope record and may have contributed to the rise of oxygen19
The ‘classic stromatolite’ Cryptozoön is a keratose sponge‐microbial consortium19
The Sedimentary Geochemistry and Paleoenvironments Project18
Chemical signatures of soft tissues distinguish between vertebrates and invertebrates from the Carboniferous Mazon Creek Lagerstätte of Illinois18
Discovery of the oldest known biomarkers provides evidence for phototrophic bacteria in the 1.73 Ga Wollogorang Formation, Australia18