Professor Miriam Diamond
University Of Toronto
Department of Geography, Chemical Engineering and Applied Chemistry
Our work involves mathematical modelling, analytical chemistry, lab studies, field studies, and information management. Our research is motivated by the need to develop defensible strategies to improve environmental quality in systems subject to anthropogenically elevated contaminant inputs. Our work focuses on aquatic systems (air, water and sediment) and multimedia movement (air, water, soil, sediment, vegetation and impervious surfaces), specifically, in urban areas.
Ph.D., 1990, Chemical Engineering and Applied Chemistry, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario
"Modelling the fate and transport of arsenic and other inorganic chemicals in lakes".
Thesis supervisor: D. Mackay
M.Sc.Eng., 1984, Mining Engineering, Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario
"An environmental investigation of the Kognak River at Cullaton Lake Gold Mine".
Thesis supervisor: J.A. Meech
M.Sc., 1980, Zoology, University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta
"Plumage variability in redpolls (Carduelis flammea and C. hornemanni, L): A test of Rohwer's status signalling hypothesis".
Thesis supervisor: W.A. Fuller.
B.Sc., (4 yr), 1976, Biology, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario