His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Oceanography, Deep sea, Ocean acidification and Predation. His study in Pelagic zone, Habitat, Apex predator, Ecosystem and Biota is carried out as part of his Ecology studies. His studies deal with areas such as Anaerobic exercise and Biogeochemical cycle as well as Ecosystem.
In his research, Marine habitats and Foraminifera is intimately related to Marine ecosystem, which falls under the overarching field of Oceanography. Brad A. Seibel combines subjects such as Partial pressure and Respiratory system with his study of Deep sea. His Ocean acidification study deals with Carbon dioxide intersecting with Specific dynamic action, Limacina helicina and Helicina.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Oceanography, Hypoxia, Pelagic zone and Ocean acidification. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Deep sea and Anaerobic exercise. The Pelagic zone study combines topics in areas such as Bathyal zone and Ectotherm.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Environmental chemistry, Nekton and Carbon dioxide in addition to Ocean acidification. His Habitat research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Marine ecosystem and Benthic zone. His research investigates the connection between Biogeochemical cycle and topics such as Ecosystem that intersect with issues in Biota.
Brad A. Seibel mainly investigates Hypoxia, Oceanography, Effects of global warming on oceans, Partial pressure and Ocean acidification. Brad A. Seibel interconnects Basal metabolic rate, Ecology, Ecosystem and Zoology in the investigation of issues within Hypoxia. Habitat and Biodiversity are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts.
His studies in Oceanography integrate themes in fields like Trophic level and Range. His Ocean acidification research entails a greater understanding of Seawater. His Pelagic zone research incorporates elements of Anaerobic exercise and Cellular respiration.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Hypoxia, Oceanography, Seawater, Ecosystem and Biogeochemical cycle. Brad A. Seibel has researched Hypoxia in several fields, including Basal metabolic rate, Ecology, Soil science, Oxygen supply and Effects of global warming on oceans. His Ecology investigation overlaps with other areas such as Phylogeography and Trait.
His Seawater study focuses on Ocean acidification in particular. His Ecosystem research incorporates themes from Biodiversity, Zooplankton, Ecological niche, Tropics and Biogeography. His work investigates the relationship between Biogeochemical cycle and topics such as Climate change that intersect with problems in Temporal scales.
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Impacts of ocean acidification on marine fauna and ecosystem processes
Victoria J. Fabry;Brad A. Seibel;Richard A. Feely;James C. Orr.
Ices Journal of Marine Science (2008)
Declining oxygen in the global ocean and coastal waters.
Denise L. Breitburg;Lisa A. Levin;Andreas Oschlies;Marilaure Grégoire.
Climate change tightens a metabolic constraint on marine habitats
Curtis Deutsch;Aaron Ferrel;Brad Seibel;Hans Otto Pörtner.
LIFE AT STABLE LOW OXYGEN LEVELS: ADAPTATIONS OF ANIMALS TO OCEANIC OXYGEN MINIMUM LAYERS
James J. Childress;Brad A. Seibel.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1998)
Synergistic effects of climate-related variables suggest future physiological impairment in a top oceanic predator
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
The rate of metabolism in marine animals: environmental constraints, ecological demands and energetic opportunities
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2007)
Climate Change and Invasibility of the Antarctic Benthos
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2007)
Critical oxygen levels and metabolic suppression in oceanic oxygen minimum zones
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2011)
Potential Impacts of CO2 Injection on Deep-Sea Biota
Biological impacts of deep-sea carbon dioxide injection inferred from indices of physiological performance.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2003)
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