His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Botany, Benthic zone, Oceanography and Photosynthesis. Ecology is represented through his Macrophyte, Algae, Littoral zone, Nutrient and Habitat research. His study in Benthic zone is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Microbial mat, Biomass, Ice shelf, Water column and Plankton.
His research in Water column tackles topics such as Atmospheric sciences which are related to areas like Vanda, Photosynthetically active radiation and Downwelling. His work carried out in the field of Oceanography brings together such families of science as Phytoplankton, Benthic primary production and Freshwater ecosystem. The Photosynthesis study combines topics in areas such as Environmental chemistry, Desiccation and Respiration.
Ian Hawes spends much of his time researching Ecology, Oceanography, Microbial mat, Photosynthesis and Benthic zone. His Oceanography research incorporates elements of Meltwater and Phytoplankton. The various areas that Ian Hawes examines in his Microbial mat study include Vanda and Stromatolite.
His Photosynthesis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Environmental chemistry and Atmospheric sciences. Ian Hawes works mostly in the field of Benthic zone, limiting it down to topics relating to Water column and, in certain cases, Anoxic waters, Sediment and Nutrient, as a part of the same area of interest. Ian Hawes works mostly in the field of Biomass, limiting it down to concerns involving Trophic state index and, occasionally, Littoral zone.
Ian Hawes mainly focuses on Ecology, Microbial mat, Benthic zone, Biodiversity and Oceanography. His work in Habitat, Ecosystem, Diatom, Species richness and Nutrient are all subfields of Ecology research. Ian Hawes has researched Microbial mat in several fields, including Vanda, Botany, Verrucomicrobia, Stromatolite and Community structure.
Ian Hawes combines subjects such as Environmental chemistry, Mesocosm, Relative species abundance and Dissolved inorganic nitrogen with his study of Benthic zone. His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ice shelf, Freshwater ecosystem, Meltwater, Species distribution and RGB color model. His Oceanography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Photogrammetry and Geomorphology.
Ian Hawes mainly investigates Ecology, Microbial mat, Oceanography, Biodiversity and Tetrodotoxin. Ecology and Actinobacteria are commonly linked in his work. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Botany, Environmental change, Sedimentation, Stromatolite and Geomorphology.
His Oceanography research includes elements of Glacial period, Period and Spring. His Biodiversity study also includes fields such as
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Diversity within cyanobacterial mat communities in variable salinity meltwater ponds of McMurdo Ice Shelf, Antarctica
Anne-Dorothee Jungblut;Ian Hawes;Doug Mountfort;Bettina C. Hitzfeld.
Environmental Microbiology (2005)
Relationships between water level fluctuations and vegetation diversity in shallow water of New Zealand lakes
Tenna Riis;Ian Hawes.
Aquatic Botany (2002)
ANTARCTIC AQUATIC ECOSYSTEMS AS HABITATS FOR PHYTOPLANKTON
J. Priddle;I. Hawes;J. C. Ellis-Evans;T. J. Smith.
Biological Reviews (1986)
Desiccation and recovery of antarctic cyanobacterial mats
Ian Hawes;Clive Howard-Williams;Warwick F. Vincent.
Polar Biology (1992)
Effects of invasive macrophytes on littoral-zone productivity and foodweb dynamics in a New Zealand high-country lake
David J. Kelly;Ian Hawes.
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (2005)
Effects of freezing and thawing on a species of Zygnema (Chlorophyta) from the Antarctic
PHOTOSYNTHESIS IN AN EXTREME SHADE ENVIRONMENT : BENTHIC MICROBIAL MATS FROM LAKE HOARE, A PERMANENTLY ICE-COVERED ANTARCTIC LAKE
Ian Hawes;Anne‐Maree Schwarz.
Journal of Phycology (1999)
Filamentous green algae in freshwater streams on Signy Island, Antarctica
Effect of wave exposure on vegetation abundance, richness and depth distribution of shallow water plants in a New Zealand lake
Tenna Riis;Ian Hawes.
Freshwater Biology (2003)
Discovery of large conical stromatolites in Lake Untersee, Antarctica.
D. T. Andersen;D. Y. Sumner;I. Hawes;J. Webster-Brown.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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