Jon Aars mainly focuses on Ecology, Ursus maritimus, Climate change, Arctic and Sea ice. His work on Archipelago as part of general Ecology research is often related to Mitochondrial DNA and Lineage, thus linking different fields of science. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Environmental chemistry, Animal ecology, Scramble competition and Habitat.
When carried out as part of a general Climate change research project, his work on Global warming, Arctic ecology and Effects of global warming is frequently linked to work in Reproduction, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His research in the fields of Arctic geoengineering overlaps with other disciplines such as Marine ecosystem and Terrestrial ecosystem. His study in Sea ice is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Predation and Home range.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ursus maritimus, Ecology, Arctic, Sea ice and Climate change. Jon Aars interconnects Zoology, Pollutant, Arctic ice pack, Predation and Environmental chemistry in the investigation of issues within Ursus maritimus. Jon Aars combines subjects such as Circumpolar star, Snow, Biota and Habitat with his study of Arctic.
In his work, Adult female is strongly intertwined with Fishery, which is a subfield of Sea ice. Jon Aars has researched Climate change in several fields, including Habitat destruction and Marine mammal. His work on Fjord is typically connected to Distribution as part of general Oceanography study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His primary scientific interests are in Ursus maritimus, Arctic, Sea ice, Pollutant and Climate change. The Ursus maritimus study combines topics in areas such as Zoology, Environmental chemistry, Cholesterol and Space use. His Arctic study contributes to a more complete understanding of Ecology.
His research investigates the connection with Sea ice and areas like Fishery which intersect with concerns in Adult female. His work focuses on many connections between Pollutant and other disciplines, such as Trophic level, that overlap with his field of interest in Predation and Animal science. His Climate change research includes elements of Physical geography and The arctic.
Sea ice, Ursus maritimus, Arctic, Ecology and Adult female are his primary areas of study. As part of his studies on Sea ice, Jon Aars often connects relevant areas like Resource. His Arctic study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sentinel species, Wildlife, Cumulative effects, Biota and Population health.
His Biota research integrates issues from Ecotoxicology, Ecology, Anthropogenic pollutants and Arctic fox. His Adult female study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Home range, Space use, Arctic ice pack, Fishery and Aquatic ecosystem. The concepts of his Fishery study are interwoven with issues in Mammal and Pollutant.
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Predicting 21st‐century polar bear habitat distribution from global climate models
George M. Durner;David C. Douglas;Ryan M. Nielson;Steven C. Amstrup.
Ecological Monographs (2009)
What are the toxicological effects of mercury in Arctic biota
Rune Dietz;Christian Sonne;Niladri Basu;Birgit Braune.
Science of The Total Environment (2013)
Polar and brown bear genomes reveal ancient admixture and demographic footprints of past climate change
Webb Miller;Stephan C. Schuster;Stephan C. Schuster;Andreanna J. Welch;Aakrosh Ratan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Climate change and the ecology and evolution of Arctic vertebrates
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (2012)
Complete mitochondrial genome of a Pleistocene jawbone unveils the origin of polar bear
Charlotte Lindqvist;Stephan C. Schuster;Yazhou Sun;Sandra L. Talbot.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Climate change impacts on wildlife in a High Arctic archipelago - Svalbard, Norway
Global Change Biology (2017)
Population Dynamic and Genetic Consequences of Spatial Density‐Dependent Dispersal in Patchy Populations
The American Naturalist (2000)
Temporal trends of Hg in Arctic biota, an update
Frank Rigét;Birgit Braune;Anders Bignert;Simon Wilson.
Science of The Total Environment (2011)
Flame retardants and legacy contaminants in polar bears from Alaska, Canada, East Greenland and Svalbard, 2005-2008.
Environment International (2011)
THE EFFECT OF HABITAT CORRIDORS ON RATES OF TRANSFER AND INTERBREEDING BETWEEN VOLE DEMES
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