Daniel L. Roelke focuses on Ecology, Plankton, Biomass, Bloom and Phytoplankton. Daniel L. Roelke has researched Plankton in several fields, including Microcosm, Prymnesium parvum and Zooplankton. The study incorporates disciplines such as Environmental chemistry, Salinity, Fish kill and Botany in addition to Prymnesium parvum.
His Biomass study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Productivity, Watershed and Nutrient. Within one scientific family, Daniel L. Roelke focuses on topics pertaining to Algal bloom under Ecosystem, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Microbial loop and Abiotic component. He works mostly in the field of Ecological succession, limiting it down to concerns involving Competition and, occasionally, Algae.
Daniel L. Roelke spends much of his time researching Ecology, Plankton, Phytoplankton, Prymnesium parvum and Algal bloom. His study in Ecology concentrates on Ecosystem, Biomass, Productivity, Nutrient and Zooplankton. His Plankton study combines topics in areas such as Microcosm, Salinity, Aquatic animal, Aquatic ecosystem and Eutrophication.
His Phytoplankton research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Estuary, Ecological succession, Species richness, Competition and Trophic level. His research investigates the link between Prymnesium parvum and topics such as Bloom that cross with problems in Golden algae. In his research on the topic of Algal bloom, Nitzschia is strongly related with Botany.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Phytoplankton, Ecosystem, Biodiversity and Biomass. Competition, Species richness, Resource, Aquatic ecosystem and Algal bloom are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His research in Algal bloom intersects with topics in Bloom and Eutrophication.
His Phytoplankton research integrates issues from Productivity, Spatial heterogeneity, Resistance and Plankton. He has included themes like Agriculture, Coral reef and Climate change in his Ecosystem study. His studies in Biomass integrate themes in fields like Bay, Peridinium, Chlorophyta, Chrysophyta and Ecological succession.
Phytoplankton, Biomass, Ecosystem, Ecology and Environmental resource management are his primary areas of study. His work carried out in the field of Phytoplankton brings together such families of science as Chlorophyta, Salinity, Ecological succession and Bay. His Biomass research incorporates elements of Chrysophyta, Nutrient and Competition.
His Competition study incorporates themes from Range, Resource, Monoculture, Saturation and Aquatic ecosystem. His research in the fields of Ecosystem services overlaps with other disciplines such as Context. His study deals with a combination of Ecology and Allelopathy.
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Autecology of the diatom Pseudonitzschia australis, a domoic acid producer, from Monterey Bay, California
K. R. Buck;L. Uttalcooke;C. H. Pilskaln;D. L. Roelke.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1992)
Growth and toxicity of Prymnesium parvum (Haptophyta) as a function of salinity, light, and temperature
Journal of Phycology (2007)
The ecophysiology and bloom dynamics of Prymnesium spp.
Harmful Algae (2012)
Health and Ecological Impacts of Harmful Algal Blooms: Risk Assessment Needs
Human and Ecological Risk Assessment (2001)
Enrichment and detection of Escherichia coli O157:H7 from water samples using an antibody modified microfluidic chip.
Analytical Chemistry (2010)
Carbon dioxide exchange in a high marsh on the Texas Gulf Coast: effects of freshwater availability
Agricultural and Forest Meteorology (2004)
A model of phytoplankton competition for limiting and nonlimiting nutrients: Implications for development of estuarine and nearshore management schemes
D. L. Roelke;P. M. Eldridge;L. A. Cifuentes.
A decade of fish-killing Prymnesium parvum blooms in Texas: roles of inflow and salinity
Journal of Plankton Research (2011)
Effects of nutrient enrichment on Prymnesium parvum population dynamics and toxicity: results from field experiments, Lake Possum Kingdom, USA
Aquatic Microbial Ecology (2007)
Copepod food-quality threshold as a mechanism influencing phytoplankton succession and accumulation of biomass, and secondary productivity: a modeling study with management implications
Ecological Modelling (2000)
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