Chris Langdon focuses on Oceanography, Ecology, Ocean acidification, Coral reef and Reef. His Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere study in the realm of Oceanography interacts with subjects such as Saturation. His work on Ecosystem, Oyster, Interspecific competition and Predator as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to Irradiance, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
The concepts of his Oyster study are interwoven with issues in Zoology and Bivalvia. The various areas that Chris Langdon examines in his Ocean acidification study include Environmental resource management, Sustainability and Pacific oyster. His work deals with themes such as Seawater and Coral, which intersect with Coral reef.
Chris Langdon mostly deals with Oceanography, Ecology, Crassostrea, Oyster and Ocean acidification. His Oceanography research incorporates elements of Phytoplankton and Aragonite. The Crassostrea study combines topics in areas such as Zoology, Hatchery, Bivalvia and Animal science.
His Oyster study incorporates themes from Shellfish, Estuary and Bacteria. His study in Ocean acidification is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Dissolved organic carbon, Carbon dioxide and Ecosystem. His Coral reef research includes elements of Reef, Effects of global warming on oceans and Coral.
Chris Langdon mainly investigates Ocean acidification, Ecology, Oceanography, Crassostrea and Oyster. His Ocean acidification study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Carbon dioxide, Dissolved organic carbon, Aragonite and Ecosystem. As a member of one scientific family, Chris Langdon mostly works in the field of Ecology, focusing on Taurine and, on occasion, Brachionus.
His work carried out in the field of Oceanography brings together such families of science as Total inorganic carbon and Surface water. Chris Langdon combines subjects such as Shellfish, Larva and Animal science with his study of Crassostrea. As a part of the same scientific family, Chris Langdon mostly works in the field of Coral reef, focusing on Reef and, on occasion, Global warming.
His primary areas of investigation include Ocean acidification, Oceanography, Coral reef, Ecology and Reef. Chris Langdon has included themes like Carbon dioxide, Dissolved organic carbon, Aragonite and Environmental resource management in his Ocean acidification study. As part of his studies on Oceanography, Chris Langdon often connects relevant subjects like Total inorganic carbon.
His work on Coral reef is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Coral. His work on Pacific oyster and Oyster as part of general Ecology research is often related to Lepidopsetta polyxystra, thus linking different fields of science. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Global warming under Reef, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Oceanic carbon cycle.
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Geochemical Consequences of Increased Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide on Coral Reefs
Joan A. Kleypas;Robert W. Buddemeier;David Archer;Jean Pierre Gattuso.
Losers and winners in coral reefs acclimatized to elevated carbon dioxide concentrations
Katharina E. Fabricius;Chris Langdon;Sven Uthicke;Craig Humphrey.
Nature Climate Change (2011)
Effect of calcium carbonate saturation state on the calcification rate of an experimental coral reef
Chris Langdon;Taro Takahashi;Colm Sweeney;Dave Chipman.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2000)
Effect of elevated pCO2 on photosynthesis and calcification of corals and interactions with seasonal change in temperature/irradiance and nutrient enrichment
Journal of Geophysical Research (2005)
The Pacific oyster, Crassostrea gigas, shows negative correlation to naturally elevated carbon dioxide levels: Implications for near-term ocean acidification effects
Alan Barton;Burke Hales;George G. Waldbusser;Chris Langdon.
Limnology and Oceanography (2012)
The effect of algal and artificial diets on the growth and fatty acid composition of Crassostrea gigas Spat
Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom (1981)
Saturation-state sensitivity of marine bivalve larvae to ocean acidification
George G. Waldbusser;Burke Hales;Chris J. Langdon;Brian A. Haley.
Nature Climate Change (2015)
Poorly cemented coral reefs of the eastern tropical Pacific: possible insights into reef development in a high-CO2 world.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Elevated consumption of carbon relative to nitrogen in the surface ocean
Raymond N. Sambrotto;Graham Savidge;Carol Robinson;Philip Boyd.
Utilization of detritus and bacteria as food sources by two bivalve suspension-feeders, the oyster Crassostrea virginica and the mussel Geukensia demissa
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1989)
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