Johan S. Eklöf mostly deals with Seagrass, Ecosystem, Ecology, Biomass and Environmental resource management. His work deals with themes such as Biodiversity, Grazing and Ecosystem services, which intersect with Seagrass. His research integrates issues of Coral reef, Marine ecosystem, Kelp forest, Biome and Regime shift in his study of Ecosystem services.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Food web and Benthic zone, Fishery. The concepts of his Fishery study are interwoven with issues in Mesopredator release hypothesis, Trophic level and Trophic cascade. His Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Restoration ecology, Climate change and Ecosystem engineer.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Ecosystem, Seagrass, Fishery and Biomass. His Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Biodiversity, Climate change and Environmental resource management. His studies in Seagrass integrate themes in fields like Coral reef, Ecosystem services, Overgrazing, Marine protected area and Marine ecosystem.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Habitat, Bay and Transplantation in addition to Fishery. In Transplantation, Johan S. Eklöf works on issues like Mytilus, which are connected to Intertidal zone and Ecosystem engineer. His Biomass research incorporates themes from Zostera and Waterfowl.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Ecosystem, Seagrass, Trophic level and Climate change. In his study, he carries out multidisciplinary Ecology and Trait research. In his work, he performs multidisciplinary research in Ecosystem and Term.
His study in Seagrass is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Marine protected area and Biodiversity. In his study, Food web and Trophic cascade is inextricably linked to Predatory fish, which falls within the broad field of Trophic level. His Climate change research incorporates elements of Population growth, Plecotus auritus, Common species and Hibernation.
Johan S. Eklöf mainly focuses on Ecosystem, Trophic level, Ecology, Term and Perch. His Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Juvenile fish, Fishery, Vegetation and Habitat. His study in Benthic zone and Natural ecosystem is done as part of Ecology.
You can notice a mix of various disciplines of study, such as Ecology, Intraspecific competition, Effects of global warming, Variation and Trait, in his Term studies. His Perch research incorporates Predation, Predatory fish, Zooplankton, Esox and Zoology. His Predation study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Regime shift.
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Confronting Feedbacks of Degraded Marine Ecosystems
Magnus Nyström;Albert V. Norström;Thorsten Blenckner;Maricela de la Torre-Castro;Maricela de la Torre-Castro.
Biodiversity mediates top–down control in eelgrass ecosystems: a global comparative‐experimental approach
Ecology Letters (2015)
The fundamental role of ecological feedback mechanisms for the adaptive management of seagrass ecosystems - a review.
Biological Reviews (2017)
Global challenges for seagrass conservation
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (2019)
Consumers mediate the effects of experimental ocean acidification and warming on primary producers
Christian Alsterberg;Johan S. Eklöf;Lars Gamfeldt;Jonathan N. Havenhand.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Effects of Altered Offshore Food Webs on Coastal Ecosystems Emphasize the Need for Cross-Ecosystem Management
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (2011)
Sea urchin overgrazing of seagrasses: A review of current knowledge on causes, consequences, and management
J.S. Eklöf;M. de la Torre-Castro;Martin Gullström;J. Uku.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (2008)
Female egg investment in relation to male sexual traits and the potential for transgenerational effects in sexual selection
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (2005)
Differences in macrofaunal and seagrass assemblages in seagrass beds with and without seaweed farms
J.S. Eklöf;M. de la Torre Castro;L. Adelsköld;N.S. Jiddawi.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (2005)
Top‐down control as important as nutrient enrichment for eutrophication effects in North Atlantic coastal ecosystems
Journal of Applied Ecology (2016)
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