National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Habitat, Oceanography, Apex predator and Sea surface temperature. His studies in Habitat integrate themes in fields like Range, Climatology, Climate change and Upwelling. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Spatial ecology, Marine conservation and Remote sensing.
His study focuses on the intersection of Apex predator and fields such as Marine life with connections in the field of Electronic tagging. The Sea surface temperature study combines topics in areas such as Bycatch, Oceanic zone, Rookery and Foraging. His Marine ecosystem research includes themes of Biomass, Reef, Fishery and Marine reserve.
His primary areas of investigation include Oceanography, Ecology, Foraging, Habitat and Pelagic zone. His Oceanography research incorporates themes from Climatology and Fishery. Ecology connects with themes related to Sea surface temperature in his study.
His Foraging research incorporates elements of Predation, Animal ecology, Bycatch, Turtle and Albatross. David G. Foley interconnects Range, Cetacea and Sooty shearwater in the investigation of issues within Habitat. David G. Foley works mostly in the field of Pelagic zone, limiting it down to topics relating to Remote sensing and, in certain cases, Rossby wave and Electronic tagging, as a part of the same area of interest.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Ecology, Endangered species, Habitat and Fishery. Particularly relevant to Coral reef is his body of work in Oceanography. His research on Coral reef often connects related areas such as Ecosystem.
David G. Foley performs integrative study on Ecology and Swordfish in his works. Endangered species and Turtle are commonly linked in his work.
David G. Foley mainly focuses on Oceanography, Endangered species, Habitat, Fishery and Fisheries management. He is interested in Coral reef, which is a field of Oceanography. His study on Coral reef is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Ecosystem.
He has included themes like Bycatch, Fishing, Turtle and Foraging in his Endangered species study. His research on Habitat concerns the broader Ecology.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Tracking apex marine predator movements in a dynamic ocean
Migratory shearwaters integrate oceanic resources across the Pacific Ocean in an endless summer.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Predicted habitat shifts of Pacific top predators in a changing climate
Nature Climate Change (2013)
The Structure of Mediterranean Rocky Reef Ecosystems across Environmental and Human Gradients, and Conservation Implications
Oceanographic characteristics of biological hot spots in the North Pacific: A remote sensing perspective
Deep-sea Research Part Ii-topical Studies in Oceanography (2006)
Post-nesting migrations of Galápagos green turtles Chelonia mydas in relation to oceanographic conditions: integrating satellite telemetry with remotely sensed ocean data
Endangered Species Research (2008)
Marine debris collects within the North Pacific Subtropical Convergence Zone.
William G. Pichel;James H. Churnside;Timothy S. Veenstra;David G. Foley;David G. Foley.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2007)
Hawaiian albatrosses track interannual variability of marine habitats in the North Pacific
Progress in Oceanography (2010)
Biological enhancement at cyclonic eddies tracked with GOES thermal imagery in Hawaiian waters
Michael P. Seki;Jeffrey J. Polovina;Russell E. Brainard;Robert R. Bidigare.
Geophysical Research Letters (2001)
Migration of an upper trophic level predator, the salmon shark Lamna ditropis, between distant ecoregions
Kevin C. Weng;David G. Foley;James E. Ganong;Christopher Perle.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2008)
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