Estuary, Ecology, Diatom, Extracellular polymeric substance and Biofilm are his primary areas of study. His Estuary study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Environmental chemistry, Nutrient, Nitrate and Water column. His study in Intertidal zone, Algae and Mesocosm are all subfields of Ecology.
His Algae study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Primary productivity and Phytoplankton. His Diatom research incorporates themes from Biomass and Chlorophyll a. He combines subjects such as Benthic zone and Carbohydrate with his study of Biofilm.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Diatom, Estuary, Botany and Extracellular polymeric substance. Within one scientific family, Graham J. C. Underwood focuses on topics pertaining to Salinity under Diatom, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Mesocosm. His Estuary research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Nitrate and Phytoplankton, Nutrient.
His Algae and Photosynthesis study in the realm of Botany connects with subjects such as Ceratophyllum demersum and Motility. His Extracellular polymeric substance study incorporates themes from Environmental chemistry, Cyanobacteria and Biochemistry, Polysaccharide. The various areas that Graham J. C. Underwood examines in his Environmental chemistry study include Carbon cycle, Water column and Chlorophyll a.
Graham J. C. Underwood mainly investigates Oceanography, Ecology, Arctic, Dissolved organic carbon and Sea ice. Graham J. C. Underwood focuses mostly in the field of Oceanography, narrowing it down to topics relating to Chlorophyll a and, in certain cases, Particulates. In most of his Ecology studies, his work intersects topics such as Tidal flat.
While the research belongs to areas of Dissolved organic carbon, Graham J. C. Underwood spends his time largely on the problem of Colored dissolved organic matter, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Macrophyte. His work in Tidal range addresses subjects such as Deposition, which are connected to disciplines such as Biotic component, Abiotic component, Biomass, Intertidal zone and Estuary. His work in Salinity tackles topics such as Extracellular polymeric substance which are related to areas like Botany.
His primary areas of investigation include Extracellular polymeric substance, Oceanography, Ecology, Diatom and Dissolved organic carbon. His Extracellular polymeric substance study improves the overall literature in Biofilm. His Biofilm study combines topics in areas such as Environmental chemistry, Total organic carbon, Carbon cycle, Heterotroph and Nutrient.
His study in the field of Sea ice and Arctic also crosses realms of Snow. He works mostly in the field of Diatom, limiting it down to topics relating to Salinity and, in certain cases, Seawater and Primary producers. Graham J. C. Underwood combines subjects such as Exopolymer, Food science, Cylindrotheca and Microbial population biology with his study of Botany.
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Primary Production by Phytoplankton and Microphytobenthos in Estuaries
G.J.C. Underwood;J.C. Kromkamp.
Advances in Ecological Research (1999)
The measurement of microbial carbohydrate exopolymers from intertidal sediments
G. J. C. Underwood;D. M. Paterson;R. J. Parkes.
Limnology and Oceanography (1995)
Exopolymer production by intertidal epipelic diatoms
David J. Smith;Graham J. C. Underwood.
Limnology and Oceanography (1998)
The importance of extracellular carbohydrate productionby marine epipelic diatoms
Graham J.C. Underwood;David M. Paterson.
Advances in Botanical Research (2003)
Seasonal changes in diatom biomass, sediment stability and biogenic stabilization in the Severn Estuary
Graham J. C. Underwood;David M. Paterson.
Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom (1993)
Environmental effects on exopolymer production by marine benthic diatoms: Dynamics, changes in composition, and pathways of production
Graham J. C. Underwood;Matthew Boulcott;Christine A. Raines;Keith Waldron.
Journal of Phycology (2004)
The production of extracellular carbohydrates by estuarine benthic diatoms: the effects of growth phase and light and dark treatment
David J. Smith;Graham J. C. Underwood.
Journal of Phycology (2001)
THE UPS AND DOWNS OF LIFE IN A BENTHIC BIOFILM: MIGRATION OF BENTHIC DIATOMS
Mireille Consalvey;David M. Paterson;Graham J. C. Underwood.
Diatom Research (2004)
Distribution of estuarine benthic diatom species along salinity and nutrient gradients
Graham J. C. Underwood;James Phillips;Karen Saunders.
European Journal of Phycology (1998)
Responses of microphytobenthos to light: primary production and carbohydrate allocation over an emersion period
R. G. Perkins;G. J. C. Underwood;V. Brotas;G. C. Snow.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2001)
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