Gerard M. Wellington spends much of his time researching Oceanography, Coral, Coral reef, Reef and Sea surface temperature. In general Oceanography study, his work on Seawater often relates to the realm of Environmental science, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Coral reef study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Ecology.
His study in the field of Pomacentridae, Damselfish and Coelenterata also crosses realms of δ13C. His Reef research includes themes of Cnidaria and Gigantea. His research in the fields of Pacific decadal oscillation overlaps with other disciplines such as δ18O.
His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Coral, Ecology, Reef and Coral reef. In the field of Oceanography, his study on Sea surface temperature, Pacific decadal oscillation and Seawater overlaps with subjects such as δ18O. His study in the field of Porites, Coelenterata and Cnidaria is also linked to topics like Environmental science and Aragonite.
As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Ecology, concentrating on Tropical Eastern Pacific and frequently concerns with Taxonomy, Zoology and Panama. His study on Reef is covered under Fishery. His work deals with themes such as Intertropical Convergence Zone and Paleoclimatology, which intersect with Climatology.
His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Coral, South Pacific convergence zone, Ecology and Porites. Gerard M. Wellington focuses mostly in the field of Oceanography, narrowing it down to matters related to Climatology and, in some cases, Paleoclimatology. His study in Coral is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Tide pool and Sea level.
Gerard M. Wellington focuses mostly in the field of South Pacific convergence zone, narrowing it down to topics relating to Front and, in certain cases, Western Hemisphere Warm Pool. His Reef, Range and Endangered species study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Internal transcribed spacer, bridging the gap between disciplines. Gerard M. Wellington has researched Reef in several fields, including Cnidaria, Tropics and Flower garden.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Coral, δ18O, Climatology and South Pacific convergence zone. His specific area of interest is Oceanography, where Gerard M. Wellington studies Salinity. His Salinity research incorporates themes from Seawater, Northern Hemisphere, Intertropical Convergence Zone and Antarctic Circumpolar Wave.
His Coral research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Coral reef and Sea surface temperature. His studies deal with areas such as Western Hemisphere Warm Pool, Interdecadal Pacific Oscillation, Pacific decadal oscillation and Front as well as South Pacific convergence zone. Gerard M. Wellington interconnects Diploastrea heliopora, Diploastrea and El Niño Southern Oscillation in the investigation of issues within Paleoclimatology.
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Ultraviolet radiation and coral bleaching
Eastern Pacific sea surface temperature since 1600 A.D.: The δ18O record of climate variability in Galápagos Corals
Robert B. Dunbar;Gerard M. Wellington;Mitchell W. Colgan;Peter W. Glynn.
Planktonic larval duration of one hundred species of Pacific and Atlantic damselfishes (Pomacentridae)
Marine Biology (1989)
Corals and Coral Reefs of the Galapagos Islands
Decadal Sea Surface Temperature Variability in the Subtropical South Pacific from 1726 to 1997 A.D.
Braddock K. Linsley;Gerard M. Wellington;Daniel P. Schrag.
Coral Reef Growth in the Galápagos: Limitation by Sea Urchins
A coral‐based reconstruction of Intertropical Convergence Zone variability over Central America since 1707
Braddock K. Linsley;Robert B. Dunbar;Gerard M. Wellington;David A. Mucciarone.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1994)
Depth Zonation of Corals in the Gulf of Panama: Control and Facilitation by Resident Reef Fishes
Ecological Monographs (1982)
Effect of light and zooplankton on skeletal δ13C values in the eastern Pacific corals Pavona clavus and Pavona gigantea
Coral Reefs (1999)
CALIBRATION OF STABLE OXYGEN ISOTOPE SIGNATURES IN GALAPAGOS CORALS
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