Ecology, Jellyfish, Fishery, Foraging and Geography are his primary areas of study. His study looks at the intersection of Ecology and topics like Sex ratio with Reproductive success. Jonathan D. R. Houghton has included themes like Evolutionary biology and Plankton in his Jellyfish study.
His Fishery study which covers Coastal zone that intersects with Shore, Sea turtle and Benthic zone. His research integrates issues of Nesting season, Critically endangered and Billfish in his study of Foraging. His study in the fields of Predatory fish under the domain of Predation overlaps with other disciplines such as Lévy flight and Search theory.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Fishery, Jellyfish, Geography and Predation. His Ecology study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Biological dispersal. His Fishery research incorporates elements of Ocean sunfish and Mark and recapture.
The concepts of his Jellyfish study are interwoven with issues in Isotope analysis and Plankton. His work carried out in the field of Foraging brings together such families of science as Critically endangered and Molidae. His work on Endangered species as part of general Habitat research is often related to Context, thus linking different fields of science.
His main research concerns Fishery, Ecology, Geography, Mark and recapture and Jellyfish. He combines subjects such as Anas and Mallard ducks with his study of Fishery. His Ecology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Cuttlefish.
His Jellyfish study incorporates themes from Fish stock, Evolutionary ecology and Food resources. His Bycatch research focuses on subjects like Morphometrics, which are linked to Range and Ocean sunfish. The Trophic level study which covers Plankton that intersects with Predation.
Jonathan D. R. Houghton focuses on Ecology, Mallard ducks, Anas, Fishery and Velella. His work in Jellyfish and Predation are all subfields of Ecology research. His research in the fields of Gelatinous zooplankton overlaps with other disciplines such as Scyphozoa, Gene flow and Pelagia noctiluca.
Other disciplines of study, such as Apex predator, Galeocerdo, Tiger shark, Global warming and Range, are mixed together with his Environmental niche modelling studies. Throughout his Geography studies, Jonathan D. R. Houghton incorporates elements of other sciences such as Context, Habitat, Vulnerable species, IUCN Red List and Spatial ecology.
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Environmental context explains Lévy and Brownian movement patterns of marine predators
Identification of genetically and oceanographically distinct blooms of jellyfish - DUPE OF DU:30098064
Journal of the Royal Society Interface (2013)
Jellyfish aggregations and leatherback turtle foraging patterns in a temperate coastal environment
Is there a common water-activity limit for the three domains of life?
The ISME Journal (2015)
The energy density of jellyfish: Estimates from bomb-calorimetry and proximate-composition
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2007)
Endangered species: Pan-Atlantic leatherback turtle movements.
Widespread occurrence of the jellyfish Pelagia noctiluca in Irish coastal and shelf waters
Journal of Plankton Research (2008)
Thermal conditions in nests of loggerhead turtles: further evidence suggesting female skewed sex ratios of hatchling production in the Mediterranean
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2001)
Water temperature and internesting intervals for loggerhead (Caretta caretta) and green (Chelonia mydas) sea turtles
Journal of Thermal Biology (2002)
First records of oceanic dive profiles for leatherback turtles, Dermochelys coriacea, indicate behavioural plasticity associated with long-distance migration
Animal Behaviour (2004)
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