John A. E. Gibson mainly focuses on Oceanography, Ecology, Water column, Dissolved organic carbon and Sea ice. His Meltwater research extends to the thematically linked field of Oceanography. Lake ecosystem, Arctic, Aquatic ecosystem, Nutrient cycle and Ecosystem are among the areas of Ecology where John A. E. Gibson concentrates his study.
His study looks at the relationship between Water column and topics such as Phytoplankton, which overlap with Coastal zone, Bloom and Algae. His Dissolved organic carbon study incorporates themes from Total organic carbon and Colored dissolved organic matter. His Arctic ice pack study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Seawater, Annual cycle and Carbon dioxide.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Oceanography, Ecology, Biogeography, Glacial period and Salinity. Oceanography and Phytoplankton are commonly linked in his work. His research on Ecology frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Holocene.
His work in Biogeography addresses subjects such as Endemism, which are connected to disciplines such as Invertebrate. The study incorporates disciplines such as Water level, Sea level, East antarctica and Anoxic waters in addition to Salinity. As a part of the same scientific family, John A. E. Gibson mostly works in the field of Water column, focusing on Dissolved organic carbon and, on occasion, Total organic carbon, Atmospheric sciences and Stratification.
John A. E. Gibson spends much of his time researching Ecology, Biodiversity, Biogeography, Microfauna and Tardigrade. The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Glacial period and Oceanography. His research on Oceanography frequently links to adjacent areas such as Ecosystem.
While the research belongs to areas of Biodiversity, John A. E. Gibson spends his time largely on the problem of Abundance, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Vegetation, Soil test, Biota, Bdelloidea and Invertebrate. His Biogeography research focuses on Endemism and how it relates to Salinity, Taxon, Diatom and East antarctica. His work in the fields of Tardigrade, such as Milnesium and Parachela, intersects with other areas such as Coalescent theory.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Biogeochemistry, Lake ecosystem, Haloquadratum and Haloarchaea. His research in Ecology intersects with topics in Oceanography and Anoxygenic photosynthesis. His Oceanography study often links to related topics such as Ecosystem.
His Anoxygenic photosynthesis research integrates issues from Hypersaline lake, Heterotroph and Dimethylsulfoniopropionate. The various areas that he examines in his Lake ecosystem study include Niche adaptation and Sympatric speciation. He works mostly in the field of Tardigrade, limiting it down to topics relating to Glacial period and, in certain cases, DNA barcoding, as a part of the same area of interest.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Antarctic terrestrial life--challenging the history of the frozen continent?
Peter Convey;John A E Gibson;Claus-Dieter Hillenbrand;Dominic A Hodgson.
Biological Reviews (2008)
Virophage control of antarctic algal host–virus dynamics
Sheree Yau;Federico M. Lauro;Matthew Z. DeMaere;Mark V. Brown.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Algoriphagus ratkowskyi gen. nov., sp. nov., Brumimicrobium glaciale gen. nov., sp. nov., Cryomorpha ignava gen. nov., sp. nov. and Crocinitomix catalasitica gen. nov., sp. nov., novel flavobacteria isolated from various polar habitats
John P. Bowman;Carol Mancuso Nichols;John A. E. Gibson.
International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology (2003)
Dimethylsulfide and the algaPhaeocystis pouchetii in antarctic coastal waters
J. A. E. Gibson;R. C. Garrick;H. R. Burton;A. R. McTaggart.
Marine Biology (1990)
Chemical characterization of exopolysaccharides from Antarctic marine bacteria.
Carol Mancuso Nichols;Sandrine Garon Lardière;John P. Bowman;Peter D. Nichols.
Microbial Ecology (2005)
An integrative study of a meromictic lake ecosystem in Antarctica
Federico M Lauro;Matthew Z DeMaere;Sheree Yau;Mark V Brown.
The ISME Journal (2011)
A global diatom database – abundance, biovolume and biomass in the world ocean
K. Leblanc;J. Arístegui;L. Armand;P. Assmy.
Earth System Science Data (2012)
Ice Shelf Microbial Ecosystems in the High Arctic and Implications for Life on Snowball Earth
W. F. Vincent;J. A. E. Gibson;R. Pienitz;V. Villeneuve.
Colored dissolved organic matter and dissolved organic carbon exclusion from lake ice: Implications for irradiance transmission and carbon cycling
Claude Belzile;John A. E. Gibson;Warwick F. Vincent.
Limnology and Oceanography (2002)
Annual cycle of fCO2 under sea-ice and in open water in Prydz Bay, East Antarctica
John A.E Gibson;John A.E Gibson;Tom W Trull.
Marine Chemistry (1999)
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