His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Coral reef, Reef, Fishery and Resilience of coral reefs. His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Ecosystem, Coral reef fish, Herbivore and Biodiversity, overlaps with other areas such as Geography. His study in Coral reef is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Global warming, Climate change, Biomass and Coral.
His Reef study is related to the wider topic of Oceanography. He has included themes like Habitat destruction, Habitat and Sargassum in his Resilience of coral reefs study. Andrew S. Hoey works mostly in the field of Aquaculture of coral, limiting it down to concerns involving Environmental issues with coral reefs and, occasionally, Coral reef protection.
Andrew S. Hoey mainly focuses on Coral reef, Ecology, Reef, Fishery and Coral. His work on Coral reef fish and Coral bleaching as part of general Coral reef research is frequently linked to Geography, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Ecology is represented through his Habitat, Resilience of coral reefs, Aquaculture of coral, Ecosystem and Herbivore research.
His Resilience of coral reefs research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Habitat destruction, Environmental issues with coral reefs and Anthozoa. In his work, Community structure is strongly intertwined with Benthic zone, which is a subfield of Reef. His Coral study incorporates themes from Starfish and Acanthaster.
Andrew S. Hoey spends much of his time researching Coral reef, Reef, Ecology, Habitat and Geography. His Coral reef research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Species richness, Ecosystem and Coral. Fishery covers Andrew S. Hoey research in Reef.
His work on Ecology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Biological dispersal. Andrew S. Hoey usually deals with Habitat and limits it to topics linked to Sargassum and Rabbitfish, Siganus doliatus and Propagule. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Biodiversity, Threatened species is strongly linked to Global warming.
Coral reef, Reef, Ecology, Geography and Habitat are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Biomass and Ecosystem as well as Coral reef. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Global warming, Extreme events, Climate change and Biodiversity.
His Reef research incorporates elements of Benthic zone and Coral. His research in Herbivore, Environmental change and Ectotherm are components of Ecology. His work carried out in the field of Coral reef fish brings together such families of science as Seagrass, Abundance and Species richness.
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Global warming and recurrent mass bleaching of corals
Terry P. Hughes;James T. Kerry;Mariana Álvarez-Noriega;Jorge G. Álvarez-Romero.
Spatial and temporal patterns of mass bleaching of corals in the Anthropocene.
Terry Hughes;Kristen D. Anderson;Sean R. Connolly;Scott F. Heron;Scott F. Heron.
Global warming transforms coral reef assemblages
Terry P. Hughes;James T. Kerry;Andrew H. Baird;Sean R. Connolly.
Limited functional redundancy in high diversity systems: resilience and ecosystem function on coral reefs
Ecology Letters (2003)
Sleeping Functional Group Drives Coral-Reef Recovery
Current Biology (2006)
Bright spots among the world’s coral reefs
Joshua E. Cinner;Cindy Huchery;M. Aaron MacNeil;M. Aaron MacNeil;M. Aaron MacNeil;Nicholas A.J. Graham;Nicholas A.J. Graham.
Cross-shelf variation in the role of parrotfishes on the Great Barrier Reef
Coral Reefs (2008)
Coral bleaching, reef fish community phase shifts and the resilience of coral reefs
Global Change Biology (2006)
Global warming impairs stock–recruitment dynamics of corals
Long-term empirical evidence of ocean warming leading to tropicalization of fish communities, increased herbivory, and loss of kelp
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2016)
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