1999 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
James B. McClintock spends much of his time researching Ecology, Benthic zone, Odontaster validus, Predation and Botany. His research on Ecology often connects related areas such as Zoology. His Benthic zone research incorporates elements of Biomass, Invertebrate, Pelagic zone and Plankton.
His Odontaster validus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Population density, Waves and shallow water and Energetics. Many of his research projects under Predation are closely connected to Composition with Composition, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Botany study deals with Predator intersecting with Demosponge.
James B. McClintock spends much of his time researching Ecology, Botany, Oceanography, Zoology and Predation. His study in Ecology focuses on Benthic zone, Algae, Odontaster validus, Habitat and Chemical ecology. The Benthic zone study combines topics in areas such as Marine invertebrates and Invertebrate.
His research in Algae focuses on subjects like Epiphyte, which are connected to Macrophyte. As part of his studies on Botany, James B. McClintock often connects relevant subjects like Sympatric speciation. His research in Zoology intersects with topics in Echinoderm, Larva and Reproduction.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Oceanography, Seawater, Ocean acidification and Benthic zone. His Algae, Chemical ecology, Herbivore, Predation and Sea urchin investigations are all subjects of Ecology research. His Algae research is under the purview of Botany.
His Oceanography research focuses on Peninsula and how it relates to Pelagic zone, Iceberg and Fishery. His Seawater research also works with subjects such as
His primary areas of investigation include Seawater, Ecology, Ocean acidification, Oceanography and Benthic zone. His studies deal with areas such as Zoology, Marine invertebrates and Sea urchin, Lytechinus variegatus as well as Seawater. Ecology is represented through his Algae, Omnivore and Echinoderm research.
His Algae study is associated with Botany. His work is dedicated to discovering how Oceanography, Aragonite are connected with Whelk and Seagrass and other disciplines. His Benthic zone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Calcium carbonate, Abyssal zone and Saturation.
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Reproduction of Antarctic benthic marine invertebrates: Tempos, modes, and timing
Integrative and Comparative Biology (1991)
Ocean Acidification at High Latitudes: The Bellwether
Victoria Fabry;James McClintock;Jeremy Mathis;Jacqueline Grebmeier.
Marine Chemical Ecology
James B. McClintock;Bill J. Baker.
Trophic biology of antarctic shallow-water echinoderms
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1994)
Anthropogenic impacts on marine ecosystems in Antarctica.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (2011)
Ecology of Antarctic Marine Sponges: An Overview
James B. McClintock;Charles D. Amsler;Bill J. Baker;Rob W. M. van Soest.
Integrative and Comparative Biology (2005)
Palmerolide A, a Cytotoxic Macrolide from the Antarctic Tunicate Synoicum adareanum
Thushara Diyabalanage;Charles D Amsler;James B McClintock;Bill J Baker.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2006)
Chemical defenses in Antarctic soft corals: evidence for antifouling compounds
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (1995)
Effects of ocean acidification over the life history of the barnacle Amphibalanus amphitrite
Michelle R. McDonald;James B. McClintock;Charles D. Amsler;Dan Rittschof.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2009)
Investigation of the relationship between invertebrate predation and biochemical composition, energy content, spicule armament and toxicity of benthic sponges at McMurdo Sound, Antarctica
Marine Biology (1987)
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