1990 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Botany, Photosynthesis, Ecology, Algae and Total inorganic carbon. His Botany research incorporates themes from Cyanobacteria, Isotopes of carbon and Nitrogen. John A. Raven combines subjects such as Environmental chemistry, Seawater and Phosphorus with his study of Photosynthesis.
He frequently studies issues relating to Phototroph and Ecology. As a part of the same scientific family, John A. Raven mostly works in the field of Algae, focusing on Ecology and, on occasion, Plant science. His Total inorganic carbon research includes themes of Chlorophyta and Aquatic ecosystem.
His main research concerns Botany, Photosynthesis, Ecology, Algae and Total inorganic carbon. The study incorporates disciplines such as Carbon dioxide and Nitrogen in addition to Botany. His Nitrogen study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Assimilation and Nitrate.
The various areas that John A. Raven examines in his Photosynthesis study include Cyanobacteria, Biophysics and Environmental chemistry. His Ecology study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Phototroph. The Total inorganic carbon study combines topics in areas such as Ocean acidification, Dissolved organic carbon and Carbonic anhydrase.
His primary scientific interests are in Photosynthesis, Algae, Ecology, Botany and Total inorganic carbon. John A. Raven has researched Photosynthesis in several fields, including Cyanobacteria, Biophysics and Chloroplast. His Algae study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ecology, Genome, Multicellular organism and Bacteriochlorophyll.
His Carbon sequestration research extends to Ecology, which is thematically connected. His study looks at the relationship between Botany and fields such as Carbon dioxide, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. John A. Raven combines subjects such as Dissolved organic carbon, Ocean acidification and Relative species abundance with his study of Total inorganic carbon.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Algae, Photosynthesis, Total inorganic carbon and Ecosystem. In the subject of general Ecology, his work in Experimental evolution, Phytoplankton, Carbon fixation and Food web is often linked to Food preparation, thereby combining diverse domains of study. John A. Raven has researched Algae in several fields, including Biodiversity, Ecology, Multicellular organism and Anoxygenic photosynthesis.
John A. Raven merges many fields, such as Photosynthesis and Mediterranean sea, in his writings. His study in Total inorganic carbon is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Fucales, Organism, RuBisCO, Brown algae and Carbonic anhydrase. His work in Ecosystem addresses subjects such as Ocean acidification, which are connected to disciplines such as Algal bloom, Carbon cycle, Environmental chemistry and Eutrophication.
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.
Ocean acidification due to increasing atmospheric carbon dioxide
J Raven;K Caldeira;H Elderfield;O Hoegh-Guldberg.
The Royal Society, London, UK, 68 pp. ISBN 0-85403-617-2 (2005)
Plant nutrient-acquisition strategies change with soil age
Hans Lambers;John A. Raven;Gaius R. Shaver;Sally E. Smith.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2008)
ADAPTATION OF UNICELLULAR ALGAE TO IRRADIANCE: AN ANALYSIS OF STRATEGIES
K. Richardson;J. Beardall;J. A. Raven.
New Phytologist (1983)
Phytoplankton in a changing world: cell size and elemental stoichiometry
Zoe V. Finkel;John Beardall;Kevin J. Flynn;Antonietta Quigg;Antonietta Quigg.
Journal of Plankton Research (2010)
Phosphorus limitation of nitrogen fixation by Trichodesmium in the central Atlantic Ocean
Sergio A. Sañudo-Wilhelmy;Adam B. Kustka;Christopher J. Gobler;David A. Hutchins.
The 15N natural abundance (δ15N) of ecosystem samples reflects measures of water availability
L.L. Handley;A.T. Austin;D. Robinson;C.M. Scrimgeour.
Australian Journal of Plant Physiology (1999)
Opportunities for improving phosphorus-use efficiency in crop plants.
Erik J. Veneklaas;Hans Lambers;Jason Bragg;Patrick M. Finnegan.
New Phytologist (2012)
Primary productivity of planet earth: biological determinants and physical constraints in terrestrial and aquatic habitats
Richard J. Geider;Evan H. Delucia;Paul G. Falkowski;Adrien C. Finzi.
Global Change Biology (2001)
Plant mineral nutrition in ancient landscapes: high plant species diversity on infertile soils is linked to functional diversity for nutritional strategies
Hans Lambers;Mark C. Brundrett;John A. Raven;John A. Raven;Stephen D. Hopper;Stephen D. Hopper.
Plant and Soil (2010)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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