2019 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Karl Banse focuses on Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Zooplankton, Algae and Chlorophyll. In the field of Oceanography, his study on Monsoon, Pelagic zone and Upwelling overlaps with subjects such as Subsurface flow and Entrainment. Phytoplankton is a subfield of Ecology that Karl Banse explores.
His study looks at the relationship between Zooplankton and fields such as Plankton, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His Algae study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Food chain, Protozoa and Respiration rate. In his research, Seasonality, Chlorophyll a, Biomass and Submarine pipeline is intimately related to Nutrient, which falls under the overarching field of Chlorophyll.
Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Ecology, Plankton and Zooplankton are his primary areas of study. His Seasonality research extends to Oceanography, which is thematically connected. His Phytoplankton research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Chlorophyll and Subarctic climate.
His research investigates the connection with Chlorophyll and areas like Algae which intersect with concerns in Respiration rate. His work carried out in the field of Plankton brings together such families of science as Biomass, Seabed and Sound. His studies in Zooplankton integrate themes in fields like Mesopelagic zone and Chlorophyll a.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Monsoon, Oxygen minimum zone and Plankton. His study involves Pycnocline and Isopycnal, a branch of Oceanography. His research on Phytoplankton frequently links to adjacent areas such as Climatology.
His Monsoon research integrates issues from Photic zone, Seasonality, Coastal Zone Color Scanner, Pelagic zone and Upwelling. The concepts of his Pelagic zone study are interwoven with issues in Biogeochemical cycle and Ocean color. Karl Banse combines subjects such as Bloom, Hydrography, Iron fertilization and Zooplankton with his study of Plankton.
His main research concerns Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Monsoon, Pelagic zone and Carbonate compensation depth. Karl Banse integrates several fields in his works, including Oceanography and Entrainment. Borrowing concepts from Convention, Karl Banse weaves in ideas under Carbonate compensation depth.
His Oxygen minimum zone study incorporates themes from Isopycnal, Pycnocline, Seasonality and Temperature salinity diagrams. His Upwelling research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Mesopelagic zone, Zooplankton, Photic zone, Plankton and Benthic zone. The subject of his Plankton research is within the realm of Ecology.
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Cell volumes, maximal growth rates of unicellular algae and ciliates, and the role of ciliates in the marine pelagial1,2
Limnology and Oceanography (1982)
Determining the carbon-to-chlorophyll ratio of natural phytoplankton
Marine Biology (1977)
RATES OF GROWTH, RESPIRATION AND PHOTOSYNTHESIS OF UNICELLULAR ALGAE AS RELATED TO CELL SIZE—A REVIEW1,2
Journal of Phycology (1976)
Zooplankton: Pivotal role in the control of ocean production
Ices Journal of Marine Science (1995)
Seasonality of phytoplankton chlorophyll in the central and northern Arabian sea
Deep Sea Research Part A. Oceanographic Research Papers (1987)
On the vertical distribution of Zooplankton in the sea
Progress in Oceanography (1964)
Grazing, Temporal Changes of Phytoplankton Concentrations, and the Microbial Loop in the Open Sea
Hydrography of the Arabian Sea Shelf of India and Pakistan and effects on demersal fishes
Deep Sea Research and Oceanographic Abstracts (1968)
A theoretical study of phytoplankton growth and nutrient distribution in the Pacific Ocean off the northwestern U.S. coast
B.M. Jamart;D.F. Winter;K. Banse;G.C. Anderson.
Deep Sea Research (1977)
Monsoon-Driven Biogeochemical Processes in the Arabian Sea
Jerry D. Wiggert;Raleigh Hood;Karl Banse;John Kindle.
Progress in Oceanography (2005)
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