Ecology, Fishery, Cetacea, Oceanography and Abundance are his primary areas of study. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Zoology and Environmental resource management. In his work, Otter and Predation is strongly intertwined with Endangered species, which is a subfield of Fishery.
Jay Barlow has included themes like Philopatry, Whale, Humpback whale, Ziphius cavirostris and Delphinus delphis in his Cetacea study. His Oceanography study combines topics in areas such as Carbon cycle and Ocean gyre. His Abundance study incorporates themes from Range, Marine ecosystem, Aerial survey and Temperate climate.
Jay Barlow mostly deals with Fishery, Oceanography, Ecology, Marine mammal and Whale. Many of his studies on Fishery apply to Endangered species as well. His Oceanography research integrates issues from Beaked whale and Habitat.
His Beaked whale research incorporates elements of Acoustics and Hydrophone. His is doing research in Humpback whale, Predation and Ecosystem, both of which are found in Ecology. Whale and Human echolocation are frequently intertwined in his study.
His primary areas of investigation include Fishery, Oceanography, Abundance, Habitat and Human echolocation. His work in the fields of Marine mammal and Stock assessment overlaps with other areas such as Phocoena. Many of his research projects under Oceanography are closely connected to Line with Line, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
His studies in Abundance integrate themes in fields like Tropical pacific, False Killer Whales, Climate change and Transect. His Habitat study introduces a deeper knowledge of Ecology. His study in Human echolocation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Beaked whale and Kogia.
Jay Barlow mainly investigates Ecology, Habitat, Sympatric speciation, Abundance and Phocoena. Specifically, his work in Ecology is concerned with the study of Ecosystem. Jay Barlow interconnects Biological dispersal and Ecosystem diversity in the investigation of issues within Sympatric speciation.
His Abundance study is concerned with the larger field of Fishery. His work on Vaquita as part of general Phocoena research is frequently linked to Bycatch, Critically endangered, Demography and IUCN Red List, bridging the gap between disciplines. His study looks at the relationship between Critically endangered and topics such as Population size, which overlap with Ideal free distribution and Distance sampling.
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First human-caused extinction of a cetacean species?
Samuel T Turvey;Robert L Pitman;Barbara L Taylor;Jay Barlow.
Biology Letters (2007)
Understanding the Impacts of Anthropogenic Sound on Beaked Whales
T M Cox;T J Ragen;A J Read;E Vos.
Techniques for cetacean-habitat modeling
J. V. Redfern;M. C. Ferguson;E. A. Becker;K. D. Hyrenbach.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2006)
U.S. Pacific Marine Mammal Stock Assessments
Jay Barlow;Robert L. Brownell Jr.;Douglas P. DeMaster;Karin A. Forney.
Principles for the conservation of wild living resources
Marc Mangel;Lee M. Talbot;Gary K. Meffe;M. Tundi Agardy.
ABUNDANCE OF BLUE AND HUMPBACK WHALES IN THE EASTERN NORTH PACIFIC ESTIMATED BY CAPTURE‐RECAPTURE AND LINE‐TRANSECT METHODS
John Calambokidis;Jay Barlow.
Marine Mammal Science (2004)
ESTIMATES OF SPERM WHALE ABUNDANCE IN THE NORTHEASTERN TEMPERATE PACIFIC FROM A COMBINED ACOUSTIC AND VISUAL SURVEY
Jay Barlow;Barbara L. Taylor.
Marine Mammal Science (2005)
LESSONS FROM MONITORING TRENDS IN ABUNDANCE OF MARINE MAMMALS
Barbara L. Taylor;Melissa Martinez;Tim Gerrodette;Jay Barlow.
Marine Mammal Science (2007)
FIELD EXPERIMENTS SHOW THAT ACOUSTIC PINGERS REDUCE MARINE MAMMAL BYCATCH IN THE CALIFORNIA DRIFT GILL NET FISHERY
Jay Barlow;Grant A. Cameron.
Marine Mammal Science (2003)
MODELING AGE‐SPECIFIC MORTALITY FOR MARINE MAMMAL POPULATIONS
Jay Barlow;Peter Boveng.
Marine Mammal Science (1991)
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