1983 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
John S. Pearse focuses on Ecology, Sea urchin, Fishery, Sterechinus neumayeri and Odontaster validus. His study in Marine larval ecology, Metamorphosis, Marine invertebrates, Invertebrate and Fauna is carried out as part of his Ecology studies. John S. Pearse has included themes like Range, Tropics, Temperate climate and Crustacean in his Marine larval ecology study.
His Sea urchin research incorporates elements of Zoology, Juvenile and Reproduction. The various areas that John S. Pearse examines in his Fishery study include Brown algae, Kelp forest, Macrocystis pyrifera and Strongylocentrotus. His work deals with themes such as Anchor ice, Pelagic zone and Marine biology, which intersect with Odontaster validus.
Ecology, Zoology, Oceanography, Fishery and Sea urchin are his primary areas of study. In Ecology, he works on issues like photoperiodism, which are connected to Leptasterias. In the field of Zoology, his study on Gastropoda overlaps with subjects such as Reproductive biology and Gonad.
Many of his research projects under Oceanography are closely connected to Geography with Geography, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Fishery study combines topics in areas such as Juvenile, Kelp forest, Habitat and Fauna. His study looks at the relationship between Fecundity and topics such as Pelagic zone, which overlap with Spawn and Marine invertebrates.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Geography, Intertidal zone, Oceanography and Climate change. Gastropoda, Nudibranch, Mollusca, Reef and Predation are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. His research investigates the link between Predation and topics such as Grazing that cross with problems in Abundance.
His research in Intertidal zone intersects with topics in Strongylocentrotus purpuratus, Strongylocentrotus and Habitat. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Marine invertebrates and Arbacia. The Strongylocentrotus study combines topics in areas such as Allometry, Test, Fishery, Fisheries management and Ocean acidification.
His main research concerns Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Predation, Odontaster validus and Species diversity. His study in Range, Mollusca, Grazing, Kelp forest and Biomass falls under the purview of Ecology. His Evolutionary biology research includes elements of Genetics and Body plan.
His Predation research integrates issues from Gastropoda, Opisthobranchia, Nudibranch and Reef. John S. Pearse integrates many fields in his works, including Species diversity, Selection and Clade.
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POPULATION STRUCTURE AND SPECIATION IN TROPICAL SEAS: GLOBAL PHYLOGEOGRAPHY OF THE SEA URCHIN DIADEMA
Reproduction of Antarctic benthic marine invertebrates: Tempos, modes, and timing
Integrative and Comparative Biology (1991)
Chapter 1 – INTRODUCTION: GENERAL PRINCIPLES
Acoelomate and Pseudocoelomate Metazoans (1974)
Biological invasions of estuaries without international shipping: the importance of intraregional transport
Biological Conservation (2001)
Early evolution of animal cell signaling and adhesion genes
Scott A. Nichols;William Dirks;John S. Pearse;Nicole King.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Expansion of a central California kelp forest following the mass mortality of sea urchins
Marine Biology (1979)
Reproductive periodicities in several contrasting populations of Odontaster Validus Koehler, A common Antarctic asteroid
Temperature, Food Availability, and the Development of Marine Invertebrate Larvae
Integrative and Comparative Biology (1995)
Abalones and Sea Urchins in an Area Inhabited by Sea Otters
Marine Biology (1973)
Photoperiodic regulation of gametogenesis and growth in the sea urchin Strongylocentrotus purpuratus
Journal of Experimental Zoology (1986)
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