Oceanography, Fisheries management, Ecosystem, Upwelling and Fishery are his primary areas of study. His research in the fields of Pelagic zone and Humboldt squid overlaps with other disciplines such as Direct effects and La Niña. In his study, Fish stock, Fisheries science and Fisheries law is inextricably linked to Environmental resource management, which falls within the broad field of Fisheries management.
He has included themes like Trophic level and Marine conservation in his Ecosystem study. His Upwelling study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Climatology and Marine ecosystem. His study of Abundance is a part of Fishery.
John C. Field mainly focuses on Fishery, Ecology, Oceanography, Ecosystem and Sebastes. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Anchovy and Forage fish. His Oceanography study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Climatology.
His Ecosystem research includes elements of Marine conservation and Climate change. He combines subjects such as Stock assessment and Rockfish with his study of Sebastes. His Fisheries management research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Fish stock and Environmental resource management.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Fishery, Ecosystem, Sebastes, Ecology and Fisheries management. His Fishery study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Population size and Predation. His study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Forage fish, Upwelling and Fishing.
His work deals with themes such as Stock assessment and Community structure, which intersect with Sebastes. In the field of Ecology, his study on Biodiversity and Pelagic zone overlaps with subjects such as Psychological resilience and Conceptual model. His research in Fisheries management intersects with topics in Current and Climate change.
John C. Field spends much of his time researching Ecosystem, Fisheries management, Fishery, Forage fish and Sebastes. As part of his studies on Ecosystem, John C. Field often connects relevant subjects like Upwelling. His Fisheries management study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Fishing.
In his work, Oceanic climate and Rockfish is strongly intertwined with Climate change, which is a subfield of Fishery. John C. Field interconnects Foraging and Prey switching in the investigation of issues within Forage fish. His Sebastes research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ecology and Pelagic zone.
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Top-down modeling and bottom-up dynamics: Linking a fisheries-based ecosystem model with climate hypotheses in the Northern California Current
J.C. Field;R.C. Francis;K. Aydin.
Progress in Oceanography (2006)
Using productivity and susceptibility indices to assess the vulnerability of United States fish stocks to overfishing
Dealing with uncertainty in ecosystem models: The paradox of use for living marine resource management
Does MPA mean 'Major Problem for Assessments'? Considering the consequences of place-based management systems
John C. Field;Richard D. Methot;Cynthia J. Thomson.
Fish and Fisheries (2006)
State of the California Current 2014-15: Impacts of the Warm-Water "Blob"
Andrew W. Leising;Isaac D. Schroeder;Steven J. Bograd;Jeffrey Abell.
California Cooperative Oceanic Fisheries Investigations Reports (2015)
Considering ecosystem-based fisheries management in the California Current
John C. Field;Robert C. Francis.
Marine Policy (2006)
Mesoscale structure and oceanographic determinants of krill hotspots in the California Current: Implications for trophic transfer and conservation
Jarrod A. Santora;William J. Sydeman;Isaac D. Schroeder;Brian K. Wells.
Progress in Oceanography (2011)
Extreme plasticity in life‐history strategy allows a migratory predator (jumbo squid) to cope with a changing climate
Henk-Jan T. Hoving;William F. Gilly;Unai Markaida;Kelly J. Benoit-Bird.
Global Change Biology (2013)
State of the California current 2015-16: Comparisons with the 1997-98 el niÑo
S McClatchie;R Goericke;A Leising;TD Auth.
STATE OF THE CALIFORNIA CURRENT 2009-2010: REGIONAL VARIATION PERSISTS THROUGH TRANSITION FROM LA NIÑA TO EL NIÑO (AND BACK?)
Eric P. Bjorkstedt;Ralf Goericke;Sam McClatchie;Ed Weber.
California Cooperative Oceanic Fisheries Investigations Reports (2010)
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