The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Introduced species, Unionidae, Bivalvia and Habitat. Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Range, Taxonomic rank and Ecology are among the areas of Ecology where David C. Aldridge concentrates his study. His Introduced species study incorporates themes from Species distribution and Invasive species.
His Unionidae research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Species richness, Reproduction, Freshwater ecosystem and Morphology. His Bivalvia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Rhodeus ocellatus and Fishery, Zebra mussel, Mussel. His study in Habitat is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Microplastics, Aquatic ecosystem and Identification.
David C. Aldridge spends much of his time researching Ecology, Introduced species, Invasive species, Mussel and Bivalvia. Habitat, Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Dreissena and Zebra mussel are the subjects of his Ecology studies. David C. Aldridge has researched Habitat in several fields, including Species richness and Quagga mussel.
His Introduced species study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biological dispersal, Dikerogammarus villosus, Species distribution and Environmental resource management. He has included themes like Mollusca and Unio pictorum in his Mussel study. David C. Aldridge is involved in the study of Bivalvia that focuses on Unionidae in particular.
Ecology, Biodiversity, Aquaculture, Zoology and Shellfish are his primary areas of study. Abundance, Ecosystem, Ecosystem engineer, Freshwater ecosystem and IUCN Red List are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. His Ecosystem engineer research focuses on Compensatory growth and how it relates to Habitat.
The Biodiversity study combines topics in areas such as Extinction, Ecosystem services, Environmental planning and Environmental change, Climate change. David C. Aldridge focuses mostly in the field of Environmental change, narrowing it down to matters related to Marine ecosystem and, in some cases, Introduced species. His research in the fields of Bivalvia overlaps with other disciplines such as Action.
His primary areas of study are Biodiversity, Ecology, Introduced species, Threatened species and Margaritiferidae. His work is dedicated to discovering how Biodiversity, Ecosystem are connected with Alien species and Taxonomic rank and other disciplines. While working on this project, he studies both Ecology and Viviparidae.
His research in Introduced species intersects with topics in Fishery, Fishing and Sympatric speciation. His Threatened species research includes elements of Zoology, Freshwater pearl mussel, Extinction, Genome and Margaritifera. His work focuses on many connections between Margaritiferidae and other disciplines, such as Mesozoic, that overlap with his field of interest in Monophyly.
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Microplastics in freshwater systems: A review of the emerging threats, identification of knowledge gaps and prioritisation of research needs
Dafne Eerkes-Medrano;Richard C. Thompson;David C. Aldridge.
Water Research (2015)
Non-indigenous invasive bivalves as ecosystem engineers
Ronaldo Sousa;Ronaldo Sousa;Jorge L. Gutiérrez;David C. Aldridge.
Biological Invasions (2009)
Conservation status of freshwater mussels in Europe: state of the art and future challenges.
Manuel Lopes-Lima;Manuel Lopes-Lima;Ronaldo Sousa;Ronaldo Sousa;Juergen Geist;David C. Aldridge.
Biological Reviews (2017)
Invasion Science: A Horizon Scan of Emerging Challenges and Opportunities
Anthony Ricciardi;Tim M. Blackburn;Tim M. Blackburn;James T. Carlton;Jaimie T.A. Dick.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2017)
Horizon scanning for invasive alien species with the potential to threaten biodiversity in Great Britain
Helen E. Roy;Jodey M. Peyton;David C. Aldridge;Tristan Bantock.
Global Change Biology (2014)
Synthetic ecology - a way forward for sustainable algal biofuel production?
Elena Kazamia;David C. Aldridge;Alison G. Smith.
Journal of Biotechnology (2012)
The 'dirty dozen': socio-economic factors amplify the invasion potential of 12 high-risk aquatic invasive species in Great Britain and Ireland.
Belinda Gallardo;David C. Aldridge.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2013)
Invader Relative Impact Potential: a new metric to understand and predict the ecological impacts of existing, emerging and future invasive alien species
Jaimie T.A. Dick;Ciaran Laverty;Jack J. Lennon;Daniel Barrios-O'Neill.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2017)
The recent and rapid spread of the zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha) in Great Britain
David C Aldridge;Paul Elliott;Geoff D Moggridge.
Biological Conservation (2004)
Development of European bitterling in the gills of freshwater mussels
D. C. Aldridge.
Journal of Fish Biology (1999)
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