His main research concerns Ecology, Ecosystem, Plankton, Nutrient cycle and Phytoplankton. His Ecology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Marine bacteriophage. His study in Marine bacteriophage is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Particle and Spatial heterogeneity.
As a part of the same scientific family, Justin R. Seymour mostly works in the field of Ecosystem, focusing on Carbon sequestration and, on occasion, Carbon sink, Environmental protection, Carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere and Greenhouse gas. His Nutrient cycle research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Aquatic ecosystem and Eutrophication. The Eutrophication study combines topics in areas such as Estuary, Microbial population biology, Microbial ecology and Mangrove.
Justin R. Seymour mostly deals with Ecology, Ecosystem, Microbiome, Phytoplankton and Abundance. Ecology is closely attributed to Microbial ecology in his research. He focuses mostly in the field of Ecosystem, narrowing it down to topics relating to Carbon sequestration and, in certain cases, Carbon sink.
His work in Microbiome addresses issues such as Zoology, which are connected to fields such as 16S ribosomal RNA. His Phytoplankton research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Algae, Oceanography, Marine bacteriophage and Chlorophyll a. The study incorporates disciplines such as Aquifer and Groundwater in addition to Abundance.
His primary scientific interests are in Microbiome, Ecology, Zoology, Oyster and Microbial ecology. His studies in Microbiome integrate themes in fields like Seagrass, Zostera muelleri, Botany, Environmental resource management and Red tide. Justin R. Seymour works mostly in the field of Botany, limiting it down to topics relating to Marinobacter adhaerens and, in certain cases, Marine bacteriophage, as a part of the same area of interest.
His Ecology and Coral, Ecosystem, Abundance, Climate change and Subtropics investigations all form part of his Ecology research activities. His research integrates issues of Relative species abundance, 16S ribosomal RNA and Vibrio in his study of Zoology. His Microbial ecology research incorporates elements of Microorganism and Biological system.
His primary areas of study are Microbiome, Ecology, Ecosystem, Oyster and Zoology. His Ecology study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Phyllosphere. His Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Holobiont and Habitat.
His Pacific oyster and Crassostrea study in the realm of Oyster interacts with subjects such as Outbreak and Aquaculture. Justin R. Seymour combines subjects such as Microbial ecology and Antibiotic resistance with his study of Zoology. The various areas that Justin R. Seymour examines in his Coral study include Obligate, Invertebrate, Reef and Marine ecosystem.
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Zooming in on the phycosphere: the ecological interface for phytoplankton-bacteria relationships.
Nature microbiology (2017)
Rapid chemotactic response enables marine bacteria to exploit ephemeral microscale nutrient patches
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Chemoattraction to Dimethylsulfoniopropionate Throughout the Marine Microbial Food Web
Justin R. Seymour;Justin R. Seymour;Justin R. Seymour;Rafel Simó;Tanvir Ahmed;Roman Stocker.
Ecology and Physics of Bacterial Chemotaxis in the Ocean
Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews (2012)
Can we manage coastal ecosystems to sequester more blue carbon
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2017)
A bacterial pathogen uses dimethylsulfoniopropionate as a cue to target heat-stressed corals
The ISME Journal (2014)
Iron defecation by sperm whales stimulates carbon export in the Southern Ocean
Trish J. Lavery;Ben Roudnew;Peter Gill;Justin Seymour;Justin Seymour.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2010)
The role of microbial motility and chemotaxis in symbiosis
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2019)
Losses and recovery of organic carbon from a seagrass ecosystem following disturbance.
Peter I. Macreadie;Peter I. Macreadie;Stacey M. Trevathan-Tackett;Charles G. Skilbeck;Jonathan Sanderman.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2015)
Increased seawater temperature increases the abundance and alters the structure of natural Vibrio populations associated with the coral Pocillopora damicornis
Frontiers in Microbiology (2015)
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