His primary scientific interests are in Fishery, Ecology, Oceanography, Plankton and Pelagic zone. The study incorporates disciplines such as Habitat, Otolith and Whiting in addition to Fishery. His work on Coral reef fish, Reef and Phytoplankton as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Sewage, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His work on Water mass as part of general Oceanography research is often related to Plume, thus linking different fields of science. The concepts of his Plankton study are interwoven with issues in Front, Zooplankton, Biomass, Biological system and Sea level. His research integrates issues of Abundance, Juvenile, Functional group, Ecosystem and Biological dispersal in his study of Pelagic zone.
Iain M. Suthers mainly focuses on Ecology, Fishery, Oceanography, Plankton and Pelagic zone. His study in the field of Estuary, Stocking and Fishing is also linked to topics like Geography. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Phytoplankton and Ichthyoplankton.
He interconnects Water column and Zooplankton in the investigation of issues within Plankton. His Zooplankton research integrates issues from Biomass and Copepod. In his study, Gadus is strongly linked to Juvenile, which falls under the umbrella field of Pelagic zone.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Ecology, Fishery, Geography and Plankton. His study in Pelagic zone, Echo sounding, Diel vertical migration, Mixed layer and Biomass falls under the purview of Oceanography. His Pelagic zone research includes themes of Range, Biological dispersal, Foraging and Larva.
His work deals with themes such as Aquatic animal and Turbidity, which intersect with Fishery. As part of the same scientific family, Iain M. Suthers usually focuses on Plankton, concentrating on Ichthyoplankton and intersecting with Submarine pipeline, Downwelling, Nutrient and Upwelling. His Ecosystem study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as IUCN Red List, Predation and Zooplankton.
Iain M. Suthers focuses on Fishery, Current, Boundary current, Geography and Oceanography. His work on Estuary as part of his general Fishery study is frequently connected to Effects of global warming on oceans, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His research in Estuary intersects with topics in Acanthopagrus, Fish migration, Abundance and Life history.
His research integrates issues of Macrophyte, Seagrass and Geophysics in his study of Current. His Macrophyte study is concerned with the larger field of Ecology. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Oceanography, focusing on Chlorophyll a and, on occasion, Zooplankton.
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Plankton: A Guide to Their Ecology and Monitoring for Water Quality
The strengthening East Australian Current, its eddies and biological effects — an introduction and overview
Iain M. Suthers;Jock W. Young;Mark E. Baird;Moninya Roughan.
Deep-sea Research Part Ii-topical Studies in Oceanography (2011)
To fit or not to fit: evaluating stable isotope mixing models using simulated mixing polygons
Methods in Ecology and Evolution (2013)
Otolith research and application: current directions in innovation and implementation
Marine and Freshwater Research (2005)
Temperature dependence of fish performance in the wild: links with species biogeography and physiological thermal tolerance
Functional Ecology (2016)
Intercalibration of four spectrofluorometric protocols for measuring RNA/DNA ratios in larval and juvenile fish
Limnology and Oceanography-methods (2006)
Bigger? Fatter? Or is faster growth better? Considerations on condition in larval and juvenile coral-reef fish
Austral Ecology (1998)
Rethinking the Role of Salps in the Ocean
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2016)
Pelagic fish assemblages assessed using mid-water baited video: standardising fish counts using bait plume size
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2007)
Comparison of baited remote underwater video (BRUV) and underwater visual census (UVC) for assessment of artificial reefs in estuaries
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2012)
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