David H. Secor focuses on Otolith, Fishery, Ecology, Estuary and Oceanography. David H. Secor interconnects Morone saxatilis, Habitat, Juvenile, Accuracy and precision and Anatomy in the investigation of issues within Otolith. David H. Secor combines subjects such as Fecundity and Tuna with his study of Fishery.
Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Perch and Ecology. His Estuary study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Subtropics, Streamflow, Fish migration and Bay. His Oceanography research includes elements of Alosa and Wetland.
David H. Secor mostly deals with Fishery, Estuary, Ecology, Otolith and Oceanography. Bass is the focus of his Fishery research. His Estuary research incorporates elements of Salinity, Brackish water, Anchovy, Fish migration and Morone americana.
His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Nursery habitat, Life history and Fisheries science, overlaps with other areas such as Hypoxia. His Otolith research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Maximum likelihood, Stocking and Mineralogy. His study in the field of Climate change also crosses realms of Strontium.
David H. Secor mainly investigates Fishery, Estuary, Habitat, Oceanography and Otolith. His Fishery research incorporates themes from Tuna, Atlantic sturgeon and Juvenile. Estuary is a primary field of his research addressed under Ecology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Seawater and Bass. In the field of Oceanography, his study on Storm overlaps with subjects such as Telemetry and Bass. In his research, Population structure and Productivity is intimately related to Atlantic mackerel, which falls under the overarching field of Otolith.
David H. Secor spends much of his time researching Fishery, Habitat, Estuary, Ecology and Climate change. His work on Whale as part of general Fishery research is frequently linked to White marlin, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Juvenile, Bay and Continental shelf.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Zoology, Restoration ecology, Stock assessment, Fishing and Bass in addition to Estuary. His studies deal with areas such as Animal migration, Marine spatial planning, Environmental resource management and Population abundance as well as Ecology. His work deals with themes such as Predation, Marine mammal, Foraging, Ichthyology and Ephemeral key, which intersect with Climate change.
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OTOLITH CHEMISTRY TO DESCRIBE MOVEMENTS AND LIFE-HISTORY PARAMETERS OF FISHES : HYPOTHESES, ASSUMPTIONS, LIMITATIONS AND INFERENCES
Travis S. Elsdon;Brian K. Wells;Steven E. Campana;Bronwyn M. Gillanders.
Oceanography and Marine Biology (2008)
Rising stream and river temperatures in the United States
Sujay S Kaushal;Gene E Likens;Norbert A Jaworski;Michael L Pace;Michael L Pace.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2010)
Potential climate-change impacts on the Chesapeake Bay
Raymond G. Najjar;Christopher R. Pyke;Mary Beth Adams;Denise Breitburg.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (2010)
Can otolith microchemistry chart patterns of migration and habitat utilization in anadromous fishes
David H. Secor;A. Henderson-Arzapalo;P.M. Piccoli.
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (1995)
Is otolith strontium a useful scalar of life cycles in estuarine fishes
Fisheries Research (2000)
Natal Homing and Connectivity in Atlantic Bluefin Tuna Populations
Somatic Growth Effects on the Otolith–Fish Size Relationship in Young Pond-reared Striped Bass, Morone saxatilis
David H. Secor;John Mark Dean.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (1989)
Recent Developments in Fish Otolith Research
David H. Secor;John M. Dean;Steven E. Campana;Anne B. Miller.
Specifying divergent migrations in the concept of stock: the contingent hypothesis
Fisheries Research (1999)
Incorporation of strontium into otoliths of an estuarine fish
Richard T Kraus;David H Secor.
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2004)
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