His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Protozoa, Bacterioplankton, Plankton and Bacteria. Ecology is frequently linked to Heterotroph in his study. The concepts of his Protozoa study are interwoven with issues in Estuary and Ciliate.
His Bacteria research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ingestion, Animal science, Grazing and Microbiology. His study in Phytoplankton is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biomass, Bloom, Oceanography and Water column. His research in Trophic level intersects with topics in Protist, Nutrient and Food chain.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Oceanography, Plankton, Phytoplankton and Heterotroph. His work is dedicated to discovering how Ecology, Protozoa are connected with Bacterivore, Bacteria and Ciliate and other disciplines. His study in the field of Ocean current, Water column and Arctic also crosses realms of Geography.
Barry F. Sherr works mostly in the field of Plankton, limiting it down to topics relating to Bacterioplankton and, in certain cases, Marine bacteriophage, Molecular biology and Phylogenetic diversity. His Phytoplankton research integrates issues from Phototroph, Pelagic zone, Ecosystem and Zooplankton. Barry F. Sherr has researched Heterotroph in several fields, including Botany, Autotroph and Animal science.
Barry F. Sherr mainly investigates Ecology, Oceanography, Plankton, Grazing and Phytoplankton. His study on Predation and Microbial food web is often connected to Trichodesmium as part of broader study in Ecology. In general Oceanography study, his work on Zooplankton and Environmental forcing often relates to the realm of Phosphorus, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His Plankton research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Trophic level, Ecosystem and Eutrophication. His Grazing research focuses on Arctic and how it connects with Sea ice and Benthos. His studies in Phytoplankton integrate themes in fields like Diatom and Biomass.
Plankton, Oceanography, Diatom, Phytoplankton and Grazing are his primary areas of study. Plankton is a subfield of Ecology that Barry F. Sherr tackles. His study in the field of Bowhead whale is also linked to topics like Geography and Canyon.
His work deals with themes such as Biomass, Bloom, Algal bloom and Trophic level, which intersect with Diatom. His Grazing course of study focuses on Arctic and Benthos, Predation and Sea ice. His Zooplankton study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Balaena, Hydrography, Water mass and Whaling.
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Significance of predation by protists in aquatic microbial food webs.
Antonie Van Leeuwenhoek International Journal of General and Molecular Microbiology (2002)
Use of monodispersed, fluorescently labeled bacteria to estimate in situ protozoan bacterivory.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1987)
Role of microbes in pelagic food webs: A revised concept
Limnology and Oceanography (1988)
Bacterivory and herbivory: Key roles of phagotrophic protists in pelagic food webs.
Microbial Ecology (1994)
Size-selective grazing on bacteria by natural assemblages of estuarine flagellates and ciliates.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1990)
High rates of consumption of bacteria by pelagic ciliates
Protozoa in Planktonic Food Webs1,2
Karen G. Porter;Evelyn B. Sherr;Barry F. Sherr;Michael Pace.
Journal of Eukaryotic Microbiology (1985)
Heterotrophic dinoflagellates: a significant component of microzooplankton biomass and major grazers of diatoms in the sea
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2007)
Staining of Heterotrophic Protists for Visualization via Epifluorescence Microscopy
Effect of protistan grazing on the frequency of dividing cells in bacterioplankton assemblages.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1992)
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