Diane S. Littler focuses on Ecology, Algae, Reef, Coral reef and Oceanography. Diane S. Littler has researched Ecology in several fields, including Thallus and Botany. In the field of Botany, her study on Coralline algae and Corallina officinalis overlaps with subjects such as Climax species.
Many of her research projects under Algae are closely connected to Environmental chemistry with Environmental chemistry, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. The concepts of her Coral reef study are interwoven with issues in Water column and Upwelling. The various areas that she examines in her Upwelling study include Dry season, Bloom, Benthic zone and Wet season.
Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Reef, Algae, Oceanography and Botany. Her work in Coral reef, Herbivore, Macrophyte, Coralline algae and Habitat are all subfields of Ecology research. Her Coral reef study deals with Water column intersecting with Nutrient pollution.
Her Reef study also includes
Diane S. Littler spends much of her time researching Ecology, Reef, Coral reef, Oceanography and Algae. Diane S. Littler combines subjects such as Glacier and Fishery with her study of Ecology. The Reef study combines topics in areas such as Bloom, Habitat, Anadyomenaceae and Botany.
Her Coral reef research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Benthic zone, Nutrient and Coral. In the subject of general Oceanography, her work in Upwelling, Bay mud and Bay is often linked to Tropical Atlantic, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Algae is closely attributed to Thallus in her study.
Her primary areas of investigation include Reef, Coral reef, Oceanography, Upwelling and Ecology. As part of the same scientific family, Diane S. Littler usually focuses on Reef, concentrating on Benthic zone and intersecting with Bloom, Wet season and Dry season. Her Oceanography research incorporates elements of Habitat and Nutrient, Nutrient pollution.
Coralline algae, Eutrophication and Algae are subfields of Ecology in which her conducts study. Her studies deal with areas such as Cnidaria, Algal bloom, Primary producers and Crustose as well as Coralline algae. Her Algae study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Paleontology, Ostreobium and Molecular phylogenetics.
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The Evolution of Thallus Form and Survival Strategies in Benthic Marine Macroalgae: Field and Laboratory Tests of a Functional Form Model
The American Naturalist (1980)
Dynamics of Millenary Organic Deposits Resulting from the Growth of the Mediterranean Seagrass Posidonia oceanica
M.A. Mateo;J. Romero;M. Pérez;M.M. Littler.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (1997)
Relationships between macroalgal functional form groups and substrata stability in a subtropical rocky-intertidal system
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (1984)
EVOLUTIONARY STRATEGIES IN A TROPICAL BARRIER REEF SYSTEM: FUNCTIONAL‐FORM GROUPS OF MARINE MACROALGAE1
Journal of Phycology (1983)
Deepest known plant life discovered on an uncharted seamount.
Macroalgal blooms on southeast Florida coral reefs: II. Cross-shelf discrimination of nitrogen sources indicates widespread assimilation of sewage nitrogen
Brian E. Lapointe;Peter J. Barile;Mark M. Littler;Diane S. Littler;Diane S. Littler.
Harmful Algae (2005)
Harmful algae on tropical coral reefs: Bottom-up eutrophication and top-down herbivory
Harmful Algae (2006)
Models of tropical reef biogenesis: the contribution of algae
Nutrient availability to marine macroalgae in siliciclastic versus carbonate-rich coastal waters
Brian E. Lapointe;Mark M. Littler;Diane S. Littler.
Algal resistance to herbivory on a Caribbean barrier reef
Coral Reefs (1983)
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