2008 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Heterotroph, Ecosystem, Environmental chemistry and Plankton. Tundra, Trophic level, Food web, Productivity and Aquatic ecosystem are subfields of Ecology in which his conducts study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Photosynthesis and Biomass.
His Heterotroph study combines topics in areas such as Microorganism, Liquid scintillation counting, Incubation, Respiration and Algae. The concepts of his Ecosystem study are interwoven with issues in Atmospheric sciences and Temperate climate. His research in Plankton intersects with topics in Temperature gradient gel electrophoresis and Bacterioplankton.
His main research concerns Ecology, Tundra, Arctic, Ecosystem and Environmental chemistry. His Ecology research focuses on subjects like Microbial ecology, which are linked to Salt marsh. His work in Tundra addresses subjects such as Botany, which are connected to disciplines such as Nitrogen cycle.
His Arctic study also includes fields such as
Ecology, Tundra, Arctic, Growing season and Ecosystem are his primary areas of study. John E. Hobbie interconnects Microbial ecology and Microbial population biology in the investigation of issues within Ecology. The various areas that John E. Hobbie examines in his Tundra study include Carex, Botany, Limnology and Physical geography.
His Arctic study deals with Climatology intersecting with Global warming and Diel vertical migration. His Growing season research incorporates themes from Hydrology, Wetland, Community structure and Carbon flux. His Ecosystem research includes themes of Biomass, Climate change, Substrate, Carbon sequestration and Aquatic ecosystem.
John E. Hobbie focuses on Ecology, Salt marsh, Microbial ecology, Tundra and Ecosystem. His Salt marsh research includes elements of Agronomy, Growing season and Microbial population biology. John E. Hobbie combines subjects such as Perturbation, Sediment, Marsh, Wetland and Community structure with his study of Microbial population biology.
His study looks at the relationship between Tundra and fields such as Boreal ecosystem, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. John E. Hobbie has included themes like Mycorrhiza and Nitrogen cycle in his Botany study. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Soil water, Biogeochemical cycle, Substrate, Carbon sequestration and Nutrient.
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.
Changes in the Carbon Content of Terrestrial Biota and Soils between 1860 and 1980: A Net Release of CO"2 to the Atmosphere
R. A. Houghton;J. E. Hobbie;J. M. Melillo;B. Moore.
Ecological Monographs (1983)
Use of Glucose and Acetate by Bacteria and Algae in Aquatic Ecosystems
Richard R. Wright;John E. Hobbie.
Ecosystem Alteation of Boreal Forest Streams by Beaver (Castor Canadensis)
Robert J. Naiman;Jerry M. Melillo;John E. Hobbie.
Aggregating Fine‐Scale Ecological Knowledge to Model Coarser‐Scale Attributes of Ecosystems
Edward B. Rastetter;Anthony W. King;Bernard J. Cosby;George M. Hornberger.
Ecological Applications (1992)
The flux of carbon from terrestrial ecosystems to the atmosphere in 1980 due to changes in land use: geographic distribution of the global flux
R. A. Houghton;R. D. Boone;J. R. Fruci;J. E. Hobbie.
Tellus B (1987)
Microbial biogeography along an estuarine salinity gradient: combined influences of bacterial growth and residence time.
Byron C. Crump;Charles S. Hopkinson;Mitchell L. Sogin;John E. Hobbie.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2004)
Bacterioplankton community shifts in an arctic lake correlate with seasonal changes in organic matter source.
Byron C. Crump;George W. Kling;Michele Bahr;John E. Hobbie.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2003)
Respiration Corrections for Bacterial Uptake of Dissolved Organic Compounds in Natural WATERS1
John E. Hobbie;Claude C. Crawford.
Limnology and Oceanography (1969)
BIOLOGICAL RESPONSES OF A TUNDRA RIVER TO FERTILIZATION
Bruce J. Peterson;Linda Deegan;John Helfrich;John E. Hobbie.
Direct counts of aquatic bacteria by a modified epifluorescence technique1
Ralph J. Daley;John E. Hobbie.
Limnology and Oceanography (1975)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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