2014 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Botany, Algae, Odontaster validus and Predation. His study in Chemical ecology, Herbivore, Chemical defense, Marine invertebrates and Benthic zone falls under the purview of Ecology. Bill J. Baker works in the field of Botany, focusing on Brown algae in particular.
Bill J. Baker combines subjects such as Gammaridae and Amphipoda with his study of Algae. In his work, Alkaloid, Antifungal and Benthos is strongly intertwined with Sponge, which is a subfield of Odontaster validus. His work focuses on many connections between Predation and other disciplines, such as Habitat, that overlap with his field of interest in Natural, Marine biology, Combinatorial chemistry and Ecosystem.
Ecology, Stereochemistry, Sponge, Botany and Algae are his primary areas of study. Chemical ecology, Predation, Herbivore, Benthic zone and Habitat are the core of his Ecology study. The Stereochemistry study combines topics in areas such as Biochemistry, Organic chemistry and Tunicate.
As part of his studies on Sponge, Bill J. Baker frequently links adjacent subjects like Microbiology. His Botany research incorporates elements of Sympatric speciation and Palatability. While the research belongs to areas of Algae, Bill J. Baker spends his time largely on the problem of Epiphyte, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Macrophyte.
Bill J. Baker focuses on Nutrient, Ecology, Hydrology, Water quality and Sponge. His study in Chemical ecology, Marine Biology, Biota and Arctic are all subfields of Ecology. His Chemical ecology study incorporates themes from Mutualism and Algae.
His Algae study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ecosystem engineer, Ecosystem, Omnivore, Herbivore and Invertebrate. His Sponge study combines topics in areas such as Taxonomy, Plasmodium falciparum, Microbiology and Leishmania. His Plocamium cartilagineum research includes themes of Stereochemistry and Secondary metabolite.
His primary scientific interests are in Nutrient, Hydrology, Alluvium, Secondary metabolite and Tailwater. His Nutrient study which covers Sediment that intersects with Environmental engineering, Irrigation, Agricultural land, Surface runoff and Aquatic ecosystem. His Hydrology research focuses on subjects like Nitrogen, which are linked to Total organic carbon.
Bill J. Baker has included themes like Sediment runoff, Agricultural landscapes, Drainage, Nitrate and Wetland in his Alluvium study. He interconnects HeLa, Monoterpene, Stereochemistry and Plocamium cartilagineum in the investigation of issues within Secondary metabolite. His Tailwater research includes elements of Water quality, Ammonium, Kjeldahl method and Effluent.
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Metabolites from an Antarctic Sponge-Associated Bacterium, Pseudomonas aeruginosa
Gamini S. Jayatilake;Maureen P. Thornton;Alan C. Leonard;Julia E. Grimwade.
Journal of Natural Products (1996)
Marine Chemical Ecology
James B. McClintock;Bill J. Baker.
Ecology of Antarctic Marine Sponges: An Overview
James B. McClintock;Charles D. Amsler;Bill J. Baker;Rob W. M. van Soest.
Integrative and Comparative Biology (2005)
Palmerolide A, a Cytotoxic Macrolide from the Antarctic Tunicate Synoicum adareanum
Thushara Diyabalanage;Charles D Amsler;James B McClintock;Bill J Baker.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2006)
Cold-water marine natural products
Matthew D. Lebar;Jaime L. Heimbegner;Bill J. Baker.
Natural Product Reports (2007)
Comprehensive evaluation of the palatability and chemical defenses of subtidal macroalgae from the Antarctic Peninsula
Charles D. Amsler;Katrin Iken;James B. McClintock;Margaret O. Amsler.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2005)
A Review of the Chemical Ecology of Antarctic Marine Invertebrates
James B. Mcclintock;Bill J. Baker.
Integrative and Comparative Biology (1997)
Surface sequestration of chemical feeding deterrents in the Antarctic sponge Latrunculia apicalis as an optimal defense against sea star spongivory
F. Bruce Furrow;Charles D. Amsler;James B. McClintock;Bill J. Baker.
Marine Biology (2003)
Feeding rates of common Antarctic gammarid amphipods on ecologically important sympatric macroalgae
Yusheng M. Huang;James B. McClintock;Charles D. Amsler;Kevin J. Peters.
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2006)
Punaglandins: halogenated antitumor eicosanoids from the octocoral Telesto riisei
Bill J. Baker;Roy K. Okuda;Patrick T. K. Yu;Paul J. Scheuer.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1985)
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