Alastair R. Harborne mainly focuses on Coral reef, Ecology, Marine reserve, Fishery and Habitat. His work carried out in the field of Coral reef brings together such families of science as Reef and Invasive species. Resilience of coral reefs, Aquaculture of coral, Seascape, Parrotfish and Diadema antillarum are the core of his Ecology study.
His Marine reserve study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Trophic cascade and Biodiversity. His Fishery research incorporates elements of Grouper and Introduced species. His study in Habitat is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ecosystem, Bathymetry and Scale.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Coral reef, Reef, Fishery and Habitat. His study involves Marine reserve, Parrotfish, Abundance, Biomass and Predation, a branch of Ecology. His research in Coral reef is mostly focused on Coral reef fish.
His work investigates the relationship between Reef and topics such as Grazing pressure that intersect with problems in Blue carbon and Carbon cycle. Alastair R. Harborne interconnects Marine protected area and Biological dispersal in the investigation of issues within Fishery. His Habitat research focuses on Juvenile fish and how it relates to Mangrove.
Ecology, Reef, Coral reef, Habitat and Ecosystem are his primary areas of study. Many of his studies on Ecology apply to Aragonite as well. His Reef study contributes to a more complete understanding of Fishery.
His Fishery study combines topics in areas such as Marine protected area and Population dynamics of fisheries. His studies deal with areas such as Anthropocene, Sustainable community and Grazing pressure as well as Coral reef. His work in the fields of Habitat, such as Marine reserve, intersects with other areas such as Transplantation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Reef, Ecology, Habitat, Ecosystem and Coral reef. His Reef study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Fish stock, Marine reserve, Fishing and Marine spatial planning. His research integrates issues of Sea surface temperature and Parrotfish in his study of Habitat.
His Ecosystem research includes themes of Trophic species and Grazing pressure. His Coral reef study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Trophic cascade.
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Mangroves enhance the biomass of coral reef fish communities in the Caribbean.
Fishing, Trophic Cascades, and the Process of Grazing on Coral Reefs
Trophic cascade facilitates coral recruitment in a marine reserve
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Technical note: Simple and robust removal of sun glint for mapping shallow‐water benthos
International Journal of Remote Sensing (2005)
Marine reserves enhance the recovery of corals on Caribbean reefs
PLOS ONE (2010)
Development of a systematic classification scheme of marine habitats to facilitate regional management and mapping of Caribbean coral reefs
Biological Conservation (1999)
Remote Sensing of Coral Reefs for Monitoring and Management: A Review
John D. Hedley;Chris M. Roelfsema;Iliana Chollett;Alastair R. Harborne.
Remote Sensing (2016)
Grouper as a natural biocontrol of invasive lionfish.
PLOS ONE (2011)
Coral Reef Habitats as Surrogates of Species, Ecological Functions, and Ecosystem Services
Revisiting the catastrophic die-off of the urchin Diadema antillarum on Caribbean coral reefs: Fresh insights on resilience from a simulation model
Ecological Modelling (2006)
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