Ecology, Oceanography, Benthic zone, Biodiversity and Climate change are his primary areas of study. As part of his studies on Ecology, he frequently links adjacent subjects like Continental shelf. His research links Peninsula with Oceanography.
His research integrates issues of Littoral zone, Temperate climate and Seasonality in his study of Benthic zone. His Biodiversity research includes themes of Intertidal zone, Ecosystem and Habitat. His studies deal with areas such as Plastisphere and Biota as well as Debris.
David K. A. Barnes mostly deals with Ecology, Oceanography, Benthic zone, Benthos and Biodiversity. His study in Species richness, Intertidal zone, Bryozoa, Lough Hyne and Fauna is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology. His Intertidal zone study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Shore and Habitat.
His research combines Peninsula and Oceanography. His Benthos study combines topics in areas such as Seabed gouging by ice, Waves and shallow water and Disturbance. His work carried out in the field of Biodiversity brings together such families of science as Archipelago, Ecosystem, Biota, Endemism and Biogeography.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Oceanography, Ecology, Climate change, Sea ice and Blue carbon. His work deals with themes such as Glacier and Paleontology, which intersect with Oceanography. His study in Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Species richness, Competition and Fauna falls under the purview of Ecology.
His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Abundance, Archipelago, Taxon, Peninsula and Biological dispersal. His study in Climate change is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Environmental resource management and Fishing. His Blue carbon research incorporates themes from Coral reef, Benthos, Arctic and Environmental protection.
His primary scientific interests are in Oceanography, Sea ice, Ecology, Climate change and Benthos. The concepts of his Oceanography study are interwoven with issues in Ice age and Blue carbon. His Sea ice research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Greenhouse and icehouse Earth and Deep ocean water.
The various areas that David K. A. Barnes examines in his Ecology study include Homaxinella balfourensis and Physiology. David K. A. Barnes has researched Climate change in several fields, including Species distribution and Endemism. As part of the same scientific family, David K. A. Barnes usually focuses on Biodiversity, concentrating on Ecosystem and intersecting with Introduced species, Invertebrate, Invasive species, Peninsula and Biosecurity.
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.
Accumulation and fragmentation of plastic debris in global environments.
David K. A. Barnes;François Galgani;Richard C. Thompson;Morton A. Barlaz.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2009)
Biodiversity: Invasions by marine life on plastic debris
Climate change and Southern Ocean ecosystems I: how changes in physical habitats directly affect marine biota
Andrew J. Constable;Andrew J. Constable;Jessica Melbourne-Thomas;Jessica Melbourne-Thomas;Stuart P. Corney;Kevin R. Arrigo.
Global Change Biology (2014)
Climate change and the marine ecosystem of the western Antarctic Peninsula
Andrew Clarke;Eugene J Murphy;Michael P Meredith;John C King.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2007)
Drifting plastic and its consequences for sessile organism dispersal in the Atlantic Ocean
Marine Biology (2005)
Marine Ecology: Processes, Systems, and Impacts
Michel J. Kaiser;Martin A. Attrill;Simon Jennings;David N. Thomas.
Status and management of world sea urchin fisheries
Oceanography and Marine Biology (2002)
Millimeter-Sized Marine Plastics: A New Pelagic Habitat for Microorganisms and Invertebrates
Julia Wiener Reisser;Jeremy Shaw;Gustaaf Hallegraeff;Maíra Carneiro Proietti.
PLOS ONE (2014)
How isolated is Antarctica
Andrew Clarke;David K.A. Barnes;Dominic A. Hodgson.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2005)
Environmental constraints on life histories in Antarctic ecosystems: tempos, timings and predictability.
Biological Reviews (2005)
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