His primary areas of investigation include Sediment, Intertidal zone, Ecology, Estuary and Oceanography. His Sediment study incorporates themes from Biomass, Extracellular polymeric substance, Chlorophyll a, Diatom and Erosion. The study incorporates disciplines such as Benthos, Water column, Algae, Hydrology and Mineralogy in addition to Intertidal zone.
His Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cohesion and Bioturbation. In his research on the topic of Estuary, Spatial heterogeneity, Particulates, Microcosm and Attenuation is strongly related with Flume. His work on Estuarine sediments as part of general Oceanography research is frequently linked to Spatial variability, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Sediment, Ecology, Intertidal zone, Benthic zone and Ecosystem. His work deals with themes such as Estuary, Oceanography, Hydrology, Erosion and Environmental chemistry, which intersect with Sediment. The Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Extracellular polymeric substance, Water content and Chlorophyll a.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sedimentary rock and Mineralogy. His Foraminifera study, which is part of a larger body of work in Benthic zone, is frequently linked to Water flow, bridging the gap between disciplines. His research in Ecosystem intersects with topics in Bioturbation and Environmental resource management.
David M. Paterson mainly focuses on Environmental resource management, Ecosystem, Ecology, Sediment and Intertidal zone. His Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Economic impact analysis, Biodiversity, Marine biodiversity and Management implications. His studies in Ecosystem integrate themes in fields like Benthic zone and Accretion.
Ecology is often connected to Extracellular polymeric substance in his work. His Sediment research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hydrology, Erosion, Salinity and Environmental chemistry. He interconnects Estuary, Diel vertical migration, Shore and Feature in the investigation of issues within Intertidal zone.
Ecology, Extracellular polymeric substance, Sediment transport, Geotechnical engineering and Cohesion are his primary areas of study. Biodiversity, Benthic zone, Habitat, Community structure and Intertidal zone are the core of his Ecology study. His Intertidal zone research integrates issues from Estuary, Diel vertical migration, Ecology and Microbial Biofilms.
Maturity, Erosion and Abiotic component is closely connected to Soil science in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Sediment transport. His Geotechnical engineering research incorporates elements of Sedimentary rock and Sediment. David M. Paterson has researched Sediment in several fields, including Adhesion, Microcosm and Salinity.
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Short‐term changes in the erodibility of intertidal cohesive sediments related to the migratory behavior of epipelic diatoms
Limnology and Oceanography (1989)
The measurement of microbial carbohydrate exopolymers from intertidal sediments
G. J. C. Underwood;D. M. Paterson;R. J. Parkes.
Limnology and Oceanography (1995)
Consistent patterns and the idiosyncratic effects of biodiversity in marine ecosystems.
Working with Natural Cohesive Sediments
Journal of Hydraulic Engineering (2002)
Comparative structure, primary production and biogenic stabilization of cohesive and non-cohesive marine sediments inhabited by microphytobenthos
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (1994)
Biostabilization of Sediments
DM Paterson;Marian L Yallop;CR George.
Carl von Ossietsky Universita<umlaut>t, Oldenburg (1994)
The importance of extracellular carbohydrate productionby marine epipelic diatoms
Advances in Botanical Research (2003)
Sedimentary Processes in the Intertidal Zone
K. S. Black;D. M. Paterson;A. Cramp.
Seasonal changes in diatom biomass, sediment stability and biogenic stabilization in the Severn Estuary
Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom (1993)
Measuring the in situ Erosion Shear Stress of Intertidal Sediments with the Cohesive Strength Meter (CSM)
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (1999)
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