Dan Minchin focuses on Ecology, Introduced species, Invasive species, Biodiversity and Environmental resource management. His Ecology study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Biological dispersal. His research integrates issues of Abundance, Fishery, Habitat, Climate change and Biota in his study of Introduced species.
Many of his research projects under Invasive species are closely connected to European union and Functional response with European union and Functional response, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Range, Species richness and Ecosystem services. His study in Environmental resource management is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Indigenous, Marine ecosystem and Quagga mussel.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Fishery, Introduced species, Invasive species and Range. The Ecology study which covers Biological dispersal that intersects with Submarine pipeline. Dan Minchin combines subjects such as Bay, Contamination and Shellfish, Aquatic animal, Aquatic organisms with his study of Fishery.
His studies examine the connections between Introduced species and genetics, as well as such issues in Environmental resource management, with regards to Biological pollution and Indigenous. His work in the fields of Invasive species, such as Alien species, overlaps with other areas such as Pacific oyster. In his research, Global warming is intimately related to Ecosystem, which falls under the overarching field of Biodiversity.
Dan Minchin mainly investigates Ecology, Fishery, Biodiversity, Climate change and Risk assessment. In the field of Ecology, his study on Range, Introduced species, Invertebrate and Dikerogammarus villosus overlaps with subjects such as Rapid expansion. His Introduced species study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Genus and Veneroida.
His Fishery research includes elements of Myriophyllum and Indigenous. His Biodiversity research incorporates elements of Amphibalanus amphitrite and Ecosystem. In his work, Biosecurity is strongly intertwined with Invasive species, which is a subfield of Climate change.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Risk assessment, Climate change and Ecology. The Biodiversity study combines topics in areas such as Watersipora subtorquata, Styela plicata, Tunicate and Barnacle, Amphibalanus amphitrite. His Ecosystem research incorporates themes from Taxonomic rank, Alien species and Environmental planning.
Expert judgement, Introduced organisms, Socio economic impact, Impact assessment and Pest Risk Analysis are fields of study that intersect with his Risk assessment study. His Climate change research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ecoregion, Arctic, Invasive species, Invertebrate and Introduced species. Ecology connects with themes related to Circumpolar star in his study.
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Alien species in a warmer world: risks and opportunities
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2009)
Grasping at the routes of biological invasions: a framework for integrating pathways into policy
Journal of Applied Ecology (2008)
Fouling and ships' hulls: how changing circumstances and spawning events may result in the spread of exotic species.
Assessment of biopollution in aquatic ecosystems
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2007)
Horizon scanning for invasive alien species with the potential to threaten biodiversity in Great Britain
Global Change Biology (2014)
Changing coasts: marine aliens and artificial structures
Oceanography and Marine Biology (2012)
International arrivals: widespread bioinvasions in European Seas.
Ethology Ecology & Evolution (2014)
‘Double trouble’: the expansion of the Suez Canal and marine bioinvasions in the Mediterranean Sea
Biological Invasions (2015)
Ecological impacts of an invasive predator explained and predicted by comparative functional responses.
Biological Invasions (2013)
The Vessel as a Vector – Biofouling, Ballast Water and Sediments
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