Chris J. Harvey focuses on Ecology, Trophic level, Fishery, Environmental resource management and Ecosystem. His Apex predator and Aquatic environment study in the realm of Ecology connects with subjects such as Stable isotope ratio, Isotopic composition and Isotope. His work carried out in the field of Trophic level brings together such families of science as Oncorhynchus, Rainbow smelt, Perch and Wetland.
His Fishery study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Population growth. When carried out as part of a general Ecosystem research project, his work on Marine ecosystem is frequently linked to work in Productivity, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Fisheries management study incorporates themes from Gadus and Ecosystem management.
His main research concerns Ecology, Environmental resource management, Fishery, Ecosystem and Trophic level. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Oncorhynchus and Rockfish. His work is dedicated to discovering how Environmental resource management, Fisheries management are connected with Current and other disciplines.
His Fishery research includes elements of Community, Ecosystem model, Sebastes and Ocean acidification. His Ecosystem study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Marine conservation and Natural resource management. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biomass, Grayling, Thymallus arcticus, Trout and Isotope analysis in addition to Trophic level.
Chris J. Harvey spends much of his time researching Environmental resource management, Ecosystem, Ecosystem-based management, Ecology and Ecosystem assessment. Chris J. Harvey combines subjects such as Marine ecosystem and Fisheries management with his study of Environmental resource management. Chris J. Harvey usually deals with Ecosystem and limits it to topics linked to Marine conservation and Environmental planning and Fisheries science.
His Ecosystem-based management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Resource, Oncorhynchus, Temporal scales and Natural resource management. His work deals with themes such as Chinook wind and Sebastes, which intersect with Ecology. His Predation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Trophic level, Biomass, Apex and Phenology.
Chris J. Harvey mainly focuses on Fisheries management, Ecosystem, Environmental resource management, Key and Chinook wind. His Fisheries management research integrates issues from Marine conservation, Ecosystem management and Ecosystem model. His study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Fisheries science and Environmental planning.
His Environmental resource management research includes elements of Ecosystem health, Fishing, Bottom fishing, Current and Ecosystem assessment. His Key study is concerned with the larger field of Ecology.
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An ecosystem model of food web and fisheries interactions in the Baltic Sea
Ices Journal of Marine Science (2003)
Sustainability of the Lake Superior Fish Community: Interactions in a Food Web Context
Using bioenergetics models to predict stable isotope ratios in fishes
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2002)
Changes in productivity associated with four introduced species: ecosystem transformation of a pristine estuary
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2006)
Predicting mercury levels in yellow perch: use of water chemistry, trophic ecology, and spatial traits
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2001)
A stable isotope evaluation of the structure and spatial heterogeneity of a Lake Superior food web
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2000)
Dealing with uncertainty in ecosystem models: The paradox of use for living marine resource management
J.S. Link;T.F. Ihde;C.J. Harvey;S.K. Gaichas.
Diel activity patterns of sixgill sharks, Hexanchus griseus: the ups and downs of an apex predator
Animal Behaviour (2009)
Climate forcing and the California Current ecosystem
Jacquelynne R. King;Vera N. Agostini;Christopher J. Harvey;Gordon A. McFarlane.
Ices Journal of Marine Science (2011)
Varying effects of anadromous sockeye salmon on the trophic ecology of two species of resident salmonids in southwest Alaska
Freshwater Biology (2007)
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