His main research concerns Oncorhynchus, Fishery, Ecology, Zoology and Physiological condition. His Oncorhynchus research includes elements of Abnormally early and Reproductive hormones. His Fishery research integrates issues from Plasma cortisol and Brackish water.
His research integrates issues of High mortality and Population level in his study of Ecology. The various areas that David A. Patterson examines in his Population level study include Greenhouse effect and Ecosystem. His Zoology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Seawater, Salinity and Mrna expression.
David A. Patterson mainly investigates Oncorhynchus, Fishery, Ecology, Zoology and Fishing. His work in Oncorhynchus addresses subjects such as Gill, which are connected to disciplines such as Fish physiology. His study in Fishery is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Fish migration and Habitat.
The concepts of his Zoology study are interwoven with issues in Semelparity and iteroparity, Gene expression, Hatchery and Chinook wind. In general Fishing, his work in Catch and release is often linked to Context linking many areas of study. His Reproduction research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Endocrinology and Internal medicine.
David A. Patterson mainly focuses on Oncorhynchus, Zoology, Fishery, Fishing and Chinook wind. He has researched Oncorhynchus in several fields, including Semelparity and iteroparity, Juvenile, Senescence, Dominance and Sex specific. His studies in Zoology integrate themes in fields like Endangered species, Physiological condition, Period, Hatchery and Smoltification.
As a part of the same scientific study, David A. Patterson usually deals with the Fishery, concentrating on Habitat and frequently concerns with Estuary. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sturgeon and Acipenser transmontanus in addition to Fishing. The Chinook wind study combines topics in areas such as Climate effects and Climate change.
David A. Patterson spends much of his time researching Zoology, Oncorhynchus, Fishery, Hatchery and Chinook wind. David A. Patterson works mostly in the field of Zoology, limiting it down to topics relating to Smoltification and, in certain cases, Fish migration, Aquaculture and Physiological condition. He combines subjects such as Juvenile, Cumulative effects and Sex specific with his study of Oncorhynchus.
His studies deal with areas such as Fish habitat and Habitat as well as Fishery. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Fish farming and Candidate gene. He has included themes like Endangered species and Keystone species in his Chinook wind study.
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Differences in thermal tolerance among sockeye salmon populations.
Erika J. Eliason;Timothy D. Clark;Merran J. Hague;Linda M. Hanson.
Pacific salmon in hot water: applying aerobic scope models and biotelemetry to predict the success of spawning migrations.
A. P. Farrell;S. G. Hinch;S. J. Cooke;DA Patterson.
Physiological and Biochemical Zoology (2008)
Cold shock and fish
M. R. Donaldson;S. J. Cooke;D. A. Patterson;J. S. Macdonald.
Journal of Fish Biology (2008)
Abnormal Migration Timing and High en route Mortality of Sockeye Salmon in the Fraser River, British Columbia
Steven J. Cooke;Scott G. Hinch;Anthony P. Farrell;Michael F. Lapointe.
Exposure to high temperature influences the behaviour, physiology, and survival of sockeye salmon during spawning migration
Glenn Terrence Crossin;S. G. Hinch;S. J. Cooke;D. W. Welch.
Canadian Journal of Zoology (2008)
Coupling non‐invasive physiological assessments with telemetry to understand inter‐individual variation in behaviour and survivorship of sockeye salmon: development and validation of a technique
S. J. Cooke;Glenn Terrence Crossin;DA Patterson;K. K. English.
Journal of Fish Biology (2005)
Genomic Signatures Predict Migration and Spawning Failure in Wild Canadian Salmon
Kristina M. Miller;Kristina M. Miller;Shaorong Li;Karia H. Kaukinen;Norma Ginther.
Effects of river temperature and climate warming on stock-specific survival of adult migrating Fraser River sockeye salmon (Oncorhynchus nerka)
Eduardo G. Martins;Scott G. Hinch;David A. Patterson;Merran J. Hague.
Global Change Biology (2011)
Infectious disease, shifting climates, and opportunistic predators: cumulative factors potentially impacting wild salmon declines.
Kristina M. Miller;Kristina M. Miller;Amy Teffer;Strahan Tucker;Shaorong Li.
Evolutionary Applications (2014)
Developing a Mechanistic Understanding of Fish Migrations by Linking Telemetry with Physiology, Behavior, Genomics and Experimental Biology: An Interdisciplinary Case Study on Adult Fraser River Sockeye Salmon
Steven J. Cooke;S. G. Hinch;A. P. Farrell;D. A. Patterson.
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