1985 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His Fishery study in the realm of Reef connects with subjects such as Archaeology. His study on Fishery is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Reef. His Fish <Actinopterygii> study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Flathead. His research on Zoology frequently links to adjacent areas such as Elasmobranchii. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Zoology and Elasmobranchii. His work on Marine research expands to the thematically related Oceanography. Marine research connects with themes related to Oceanography in his study. He carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Fishing and Fisheries management. He incorporates Fisheries management and Fisheries science in his research.
His study in the fields of Fishery under the domain of Fish <Actinopterygii> overlaps with other disciplines such as Zoology. His research links Fish <Actinopterygii> with Fishery. John A. Musick conducted interdisciplinary study in his works that combined Zoology and Ecology. His Ecology study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Invertebrate and Benthic zone. John A. Musick frequently studies issues relating to Chesapeake bay and Oceanography. His research on Chesapeake bay often connects related topics like Estuary. His Estuary study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Oceanography.
His Fishery study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Stingray. John A. Musick integrates several fields in his works, including Oceanography and Marine engineering. He incorporates Marine engineering and Oceanography in his research. Deep sea and Fishery are frequently intertwined in his study. His study ties his expertise on Fish <Actinopterygii> together with the subject of Sciaenidae. Fish <Actinopterygii> is closely attributed to Sciaenidae in his research. He performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Thunnus and Tuna via his papers. John A. Musick performs multidisciplinary study in Tuna and Thunnus in his work. In his works, John A. Musick performs multidisciplinary study on Statistics and Autoregressive model.
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Extinction risk and conservation of the world's sharks and rays
The Impact of Conservation on the Status of the World’s Vertebrates
Michael Hoffmann;Craig Hilton-Taylor;Ariadne Angulo;Monika Böhm.
The Biology of Sea Turtles
Peter L. Lutz;John A. Musick;Jeanette Wyneken;Kenneth J. Lohmann.
Regional Management Units for Marine Turtles: A Novel Framework for Prioritizing Conservation and Research across Multiple Scales
PLOS ONE (2010)
Marine, Estuarine, and Diadromous Fish Stocks at Risk of Extinction in North America (Exclusive of Pacific Salmonids)
Global Conservation Priorities for Marine Turtles
PLOS ONE (2011)
Management of Sharks and Their Relatives (Elasmobranchii)
J. A. Musick;G. Burgess;G. Cailliet;M. Camhi.
Biology Of Sharks And Their Relatives
Long-lived Reef Fishes: The Grouper-Snapper Complex
F. C. Coleman;C. C. Koenig;G. R. Huntsman;J. A. Musick.
Life In The Slow Lane: Ecology and Conservation of Long-lived Marine Animals
John A. Musick.
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