2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Australia Leader Award
David G. Bourne focuses on Ecology, Coral, Coral reef, Holobiont and Reef. The various areas that he examines in his Ecology study include Microbiome, Symbiosis, Symbiodinium and Microbial population biology. His research integrates issues of Vibrio coralliilyticus and Black band disease in his study of Coral.
His Coral reef study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Species richness and Ocean acidification. His studies deal with areas such as Stylophora pistillata and Pocillopora as well as Holobiont. His Reef research incorporates elements of Water quality and Water column.
His main research concerns Coral, Ecology, Coral reef, Reef and Holobiont. His Coral study combines topics in areas such as Black band disease and Symbiodinium. The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Microbiome, Zoology, Symbiosis and Microbial population biology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Vibrio coralliilyticus, Microbial ecology and Ocean acidification. His Reef research includes elements of Outbreak, Invertebrate, Climate change and Benthic zone. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Holobiont, focusing on Algae and, on occasion, Dimethylsulfoniopropionate.
David G. Bourne mainly investigates Coral, Ecology, Reef, Coral reef and Holobiont. His Coral study incorporates themes from Zoology, Symbiosis and Host. Specifically, his work in Ecology is concerned with the study of Threatened species.
The Reef study combines topics in areas such as Range, Marine invertebrates, Invertebrate and Climate change. David G. Bourne interconnects Microbiome, Nutrient and Ecosystem in the investigation of issues within Coral reef. His work deals with themes such as Anthozoa, Environmental planning, Coral health and Metagenomics, which intersect with Holobiont.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Coral, Coral reef, Ecology, Reef and Microbiome. The study incorporates disciplines such as Symbiosis, Holobiont and Acropora tenuis in addition to Coral. His research investigates the link between Coral reef and topics such as Marine invertebrates that cross with problems in Salinity and Juvenile.
David G. Bourne combines subjects such as Dysbiosis and Reproductive success with his study of Ecology. His research in Reef intersects with topics in Dinoflagellate and Ecosystem. His Microbiome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Microbial population biology, Microbiology, Pseudoalteromonas, Cobetia and Vibrio coralliilyticus.
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Enzymatic pathway for the bacterial degradation of the cyanobacterial cyclic peptide toxin microcystin LR.
David G. Bourne;Gary J. Jones;Robert L. Blakeley;Alun Jones.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1996)
Changes in coral-associated microbial communities during a bleaching event
The ISME Journal (2008)
Insights into the Coral Microbiome: Underpinning the Health and Resilience of Reef Ecosystems
Annual Review of Microbiology (2016)
Microbial disease and the coral holobiont
David G. Bourne;Melissa Garren;Thierry M. Work;Eugene Rosenberg.
Trends in Microbiology (2009)
The coral core microbiome identifies rare bacterial taxa as ubiquitous endosymbionts
Tracy D Ainsworth;Lutz Krause;Thomas Bridge;Gergely Torda.
The ISME Journal (2015)
Coral-Associated Bacteria and Their Role in the Biogeochemical Cycling of Sulfur
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2009)
Diversity of bacteria associated with the coral Pocillopora damicornis from the Great Barrier Reef
Environmental Microbiology (2005)
Degradation of the cyanobacterial hepatotoxin microcystin by aquatic bacteria
Natural Toxins (1994)
Characterisation of a gene cluster involved in bacterial degradation of the cyanobacterial toxin microcystin LR
Environmental Toxicology (2001)
Seagrass ecosystems reduce exposure to bacterial pathogens of humans, fishes, and invertebrates
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