Ecology, Zostera marina, Genetic structure, Climate change and Last Glacial Maximum are her primary areas of study. Her study in Ecology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Phylogeography and Refugium. Her Zostera marina research incorporates elements of Population genetics, Evolutionary ecology, Microsatellite, Genotype and Genetic variation.
Her work in Genetic variation tackles topics such as Locus which are related to areas like Evolutionary biology. Her Genetic structure study deals with Biological dispersal intersecting with Panmixia and Wahlund effect. Her Climate change research focuses on subjects like Arctic, which are linked to Biogeography, Ice sheet, Internal transcribed spacer, Temperate climate and Global warming.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Botany, Biological dispersal, Zostera marina and Seagrass. Jeanine L. Olsen combines subjects such as Phylogeography and Genetic structure, Genetic diversity with her study of Ecology. Her study looks at the intersection of Phylogeography and topics like Biogeography with Arctic.
Her Botany research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Microsatellite, Phylogenetics and Phylogenetic tree. The concepts of her Biological dispersal study are interwoven with issues in Zoology, Genetic variability, RAPD and Isolation by distance. Her Zostera marina study incorporates themes from Evolutionary biology, F-statistics, Genetic variation and Genotype.
Jeanine L. Olsen focuses on Ecology, Zostera marina, Seagrass, Ecosystem and Range. Her Ecology research includes elements of Biological dispersal and Genetic diversity. The study incorporates disciplines such as Evolutionary biology and Epigenetics, Gene, Genetic variation in addition to Zostera marina.
Her Seagrass research incorporates elements of Adaptation, Alismatales, Fishery and Identification. The Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Biomass, Evolutionary ecology, Productivity and Habitat destruction. Her Range study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Heat shock protein, Ecological niche, Fucaceae, Phylogeography and Nutrient.
Jeanine L. Olsen mainly focuses on Ecology, Zostera marina, Seagrass, Ecosystem and Range. Her Ecology study frequently links to related topics such as Genetic diversity. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Fucaceae, Phylogeography, Intermediate Disturbance Hypothesis and Local extinction.
Her Zostera marina research includes elements of Salinity, Evolutionary ecology, Ecosystem services, Productivity and Eutrophication. Her research integrates issues of Marine ecosystem and Plant evolution in her study of Seagrass. Her Range research incorporates themes from Heat shock protein, Niche, Ecological niche, Habitat and Biological dispersal.
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EVALUATING SIGNATURES OF GLACIAL REFUGIA FOR NORTH ATLANTIC BENTHIC MARINE TAXA
The genome of the seagrass Zostera marina reveals angiosperm adaptation to the sea
Jeanine L. Olsen;Pierre Rouzé;Bram Verhelst;Yao-Cheng Lin.
North Atlantic phylogeography and large‐scale population differentiation of the seagrass Zostera marina L.
Jeanine L. Olsen;Wytze T. Stam;James A. Coyer;Thorsten B. H. Reusch.
Molecular Ecology (2004)
ADVANCES IN MARINE BIOLOGY, VOL 59
Academic Press (2011)
Real-time PCR reveals a high incidence of Symbiodinium clade D at low levels in four scleractinian corals across the Great Barrier Reef: implications for symbiont shuffling
Coral Reefs (2007)
Glacial refugia and recolonization pathways in the brown seaweed Fucus serratus.
Molecular Ecology (2007)
Low effective population size and evidence for inbreeding in an overexploited flatfish, plaice (Pleuronectes platessa L.)
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2005)
Biodiversity mediates top–down control in eelgrass ecosystems: a global comparative‐experimental approach
Ecology Letters (2015)
A microsatellite‐based estimation of clonal diversity and population subdivision in Zostera marina, a marine flowering plant
Molecular Ecology (2000)
The roles and interactions of symbiont, host and environment in defining coral fitness.
PLOS ONE (2009)
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