Ecology, Nutrient, Zooplankton, Branchiopoda and Phytoplankton are his primary areas of study. His research in Nutrient cycle, Ecosystem, Herbivore, Daphnia and Trophic level are components of Ecology. His work deals with themes such as Biomass, Food quality, Primary producers and Algae, which intersect with Herbivore.
His Trophic level study deals with Chlorophyll a intersecting with Abundance. His Nutrient study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Environmental chemistry, Microcosm, Biogeochemical cycle and Plankton. In his research on the topic of Branchiopoda, Animal science is strongly related with Botany.
Jotaro Urabe spends much of his time researching Ecology, Zooplankton, Nutrient, Plankton and Daphnia. His Ecology research focuses on Phytoplankton, Ecosystem, Trophic level, Abundance and Ecological stoichiometry. His Zooplankton research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Bloom, Copepod and Seasonality.
His Nutrient research focuses on subjects like Botany, which are linked to Animal science and Organic matter. His Plankton research integrates issues from Biomass, Lake ecosystem and Carbon dioxide. His Daphnia research incorporates themes from Cladocera, Herbivore, Competition and Algae.
Jotaro Urabe mostly deals with Ecology, Zoology, Daphnia, Phytoplankton and Abundance. His Ecology study typically links adjacent topics like Sediment. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Limnohabitans, Botany, Invasive species, Competition and Genotype.
His study in Phytoplankton is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Oceanography, Pelagic zone and Benthic zone. His research integrates issues of Biomass and Habitat in his study of Abundance. His work deals with themes such as Assimilation, Carbon dioxide, Animal science and Algae, which intersect with Herbivore.
Jotaro Urabe focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Range, Crustacean and Cladocera. His work on Phytoplankton and Algal bloom as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Sinodiaptomus sarsi, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. In his work, Daphnia is strongly intertwined with 12s rrna, which is a subfield of Zoology.
His Daphnia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ecological stoichiometry, Plankton, Assimilation, Carbon dioxide and Animal science. The Range study combines topics in areas such as Varunidae, Hemigrapsus takanoi, Bay and Genetic admixture. His Crustacean study incorporates themes from Genetic analysis, Intraspecific competition, Zooplankton, Ribosomal DNA and Haplotype.
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THE STOICHIOMETRY OF CONSUMER-DRIVEN NUTRIENT RECYCLING: THEORY, OBSERVATIONS, AND CONSEQUENCES
Possibility of N or P limitation for planktonic cladocerans: An experimental test
Limnology and Oceanography (1992)
NUTRIENT LIMITATION REDUCES FOOD QUALITY FOR ZOOPLANKTON: DAPHNIA RESPONSE TO SESTON PHOSPHORUS ENRICHMENT
Scale-dependent carbon:nitrogen:phosphorus seston stoichiometry in marine and freshwaters
Limnology and Oceanography (2008)
Phosphorus limitation of Daphnia growth: Is it real?
Limnology and Oceanography (1997)
REGULATION OF HERBIVORE GROWTH BY THE BALANCE OF LIGHT AND NUTRIENTS
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1996)
Ecological stoichiometry: An elementary approach using basic principles
Limnology and Oceanography (2013)
Metabolic Stoichiometry and the Fate of Excess Carbon and Nutrients in Consumers
The American Naturalist (2005)
Reduced light increases herbivore production due to stoichiometric effects of light/nutrient balance
Stoichiometric impacts of increased carbon dioxide on a planktonic herbivore
Global Change Biology (2003)
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