His primary areas of study are Ecology, Reef, Coral reef, Ocean acidification and Coral. His study on Crustose and Seawater is often connected to Terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism and Alphaproteobacteria as part of broader study in Ecology. His research integrates issues of Sargassum and Herbivore in his study of Reef.
His Coral reef study incorporates themes from Competition and Algae. His Ocean acidification research incorporates elements of Coralline algae and Acropora. His Coral bleaching research is within the category of Oceanography.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Coral reef, Reef, Ocean acidification and Oceanography. His Coral, Algae, Coralline algae, Crustose and Benthic zone investigations are all subjects of Ecology research. He works on Coral reef which deals in particular with Resilience of coral reefs.
The various areas that Guillermo Diaz-Pulido examines in his Reef study include Abundance, Herbivore and Habitat. Guillermo Diaz-Pulido interconnects Environmental chemistry, Photosynthesis and Effects of global warming on oceans in the investigation of issues within Ocean acidification. While the research belongs to areas of Oceanography, he spends his time largely on the problem of Seagrass, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Macrophyte.
His main research concerns Coral reef, Coralline algae, Reef, Crustose and Ecology. His research on Coral reef frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Environmental resource management. His Coralline algae study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology, Effects of global warming on oceans, Ocean acidification and Calcite.
His study in the field of Porolithon and Bioerosion also crosses realms of Integrated monitoring. His studies in Crustose integrate themes in fields like Secondary cell wall, Cell wall, Biophysics, Invertebrate and Ecosystem. In the field of Ecology, his study on Acropora, Coral, Lithothamnion crispatum and Phymatolithon overlaps with subjects such as Biological sciences.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Coralline algae, Crustose, Habitat and Coral reef. His research ties Sea surface temperature and Ecology together. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biophysics, Acropora and Calcite in addition to Coralline algae.
His Crustose study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Benthic zone, Ecosystem, Acropora millepora and Coral. His research in Habitat intersects with topics in Red algae, Biodiversity, Porolithon, Reef and Biogeography. His studies deal with areas such as Foundation species, Algae, Biological oceanography, Effects of global warming on oceans and Ocean acidification as well as Coral reef.
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Global warming and recurrent mass bleaching of corals
Terry P. Hughes;James T. Kerry;Mariana Álvarez-Noriega;Jorge G. Álvarez-Romero.
Ocean acidification causes bleaching and productivity loss in coral reef builders
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Competition between corals and algae on coral reefs : a review of evidence and mechanisms
Coral Reefs (2001)
Caribbean corals in crisis: record thermal stress, bleaching, and mortality in 2005.
C. Mark Eakin;Jessica A. Morgan;Scott F. Heron;Scott F. Heron;Tyler B. Smith.
PLOS ONE (2010)
Ocean acidification and warming will lower coral reef resilience
Global Change Biology (2011)
Doom and boom on a resilient reef: climate change, algal overgrowth and coral recovery.
Guillermo Diaz-Pulido;Laurence J. McCook;Laurence J. McCook;Sophie Dove;Ray Berkelmans.
PLOS ONE (2009)
EFFECTS OF BENTHIC ALGAE ON THE REPLENISHMENT OF CORALS AND THE IMPLICATIONS FOR THE RESILIENCE OF CORAL REEFS
Oceanography and Marine Biology (2008)
The fate of bleached corals: patterns and dynamics of algal recruitment
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2002)
High CO2 enhances the competitive strength of seaweeds over corals.
Guillermo Diaz-Pulido;Marine Gouezo;Bronte Tilbrook;Sophie Dove.
Ecology Letters (2011)
Ocean acidification reduces coral recruitment by disrupting intimate larval‐algal settlement interactions
Ecology Letters (2012)
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