His main research concerns Ecology, Fishery, Kittiwake, Seabird and Corticosterone. His study in Zoology extends to Ecology with its themes. His Fishery study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Capelin and Animal science.
Physiological condition is closely connected to Rissa tridactyla in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Kittiwake. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Marine ecosystem and Ecosystem. His research integrates issues of Biomass and Bay in his study of Abundance.
John F. Piatt mostly deals with Ecology, Fishery, Seabird, Oceanography and Predation. His work in Ecology addresses subjects such as Zoology, which are connected to disciplines such as Rissa tridactyla and Fratercula cirrhata. His studies in Fishery integrate themes in fields like Range, Bay, Forage fish and Capelin.
His research investigates the connection with Forage fish and areas like Sand lance which intersect with concerns in Demersal zone. In general Seabird study, his work on Kittiwake and Aethia often relates to the realm of Ornithology, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His work on Pelagic zone, Zooplankton and Fjord as part of general Oceanography study is frequently linked to Distribution, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His primary areas of investigation include Seabird, Fishery, Forage fish, Ecology and Oceanography. His Seabird study is associated with Predation. He interconnects Sand lance, Brachyramphus and Wildlife in the investigation of issues within Fishery.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Puffin, Capelin, Uria aalge, Forage and Body condition. His work in Ecology, Kittlitz's murrelet, Pelagic zone, Ecosystem and Abundance are all subfields of Ecology research. His work carried out in the field of Oceanography brings together such families of science as Glacier, Marine ecosystem, Habitat and Copepod.
John F. Piatt focuses on Forage fish, Fishery, Seabird, Oceanography and Ecology. The various areas that John F. Piatt examines in his Forage fish study include Ammodytes personatus, Pacific sand lance, The Blob and Body condition. In his research, Brachyramphus and Horned puffin is intimately related to Sand lance, which falls under the overarching field of Fishery.
His Seabird study combines topics in areas such as Copepod and Zooplankton. His Oceanography study incorporates themes from Cerorhinca monocerata, Capelin, Fratercula cirrhata and Puffin. His study in Pelagic zone, Ecosystem and Marine ecosystem is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology.
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.
Using stable isotopes to determine seabird trophic relationships
Journal of Animal Ecology (1994)
Community reorganization in the Gulf of Alaska following ocean climate regime shift
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1999)
Global Seabird Response to Forage Fish Depletion-One-Third for the Birds
Philippe M. Cury;Ian L. Boyd;Sylvain Bonhommeau;Tycho Anker-Nilssen.
Dynamics of food availability, body condition and physiological stress response in breeding Black‐legged Kittiwakes
Functional Ecology (1999)
Immediate Impact of the 'Exxon Valdez' Oil Spill on Marine Birds
The Auk (1990)
Corticosterone facilitates begging and affects resource allocation in the black-legged kittiwake
Behavioral Ecology (2001)
Benefits and costs of increased levels of corticosterone in seabird chicks.
Hormones and Behavior (2003)
Dietary restriction causes chronic elevation of corticosterone and enhances stress response in red-legged kittiwake chicks.
Journal of Comparative Physiology B-biochemical Systemic and Environmental Physiology (2001)
Investigating trophic relationships of pinnipeds in Alaska and Washington using stable isotope ratios of nitrogen and carbon
Marine Mammal Science (1997)
The adrenocortical stress-response of Black-legged Kittiwake chicks in relation to dietary restrictions
Journal of Comparative Physiology B-biochemical Systemic and Environmental Physiology (1999)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: