His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Seagrass, Habitat, Abundance and Fishery. Predation, Species richness, Vegetation, Crustacean and Foraging are among the areas of Ecology where Kenneth L. Heck concentrates his study. His studies deal with areas such as Biomass, Trophic cascade and Marine habitats as well as Seagrass.
His Habitat research incorporates elements of Reef, Hermatypic coral, Marine ecosystem and Biogeography. He works mostly in the field of Fishery, limiting it down to topics relating to Bay and, in certain cases, Trawling, Carcharhinus, Leiostomus xanthurus, Anchovy and Bairdiella chrysoura, as a part of the same area of interest. The Coral reef study combines topics in areas such as Posidonia australis, Blue carbon and Halodule uninervis.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Seagrass, Fishery, Habitat and Thalassia testudinum. His Predation, Abundance and Herbivore study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Environmental science, bridging the gap between disciplines. His study explores the link between Abundance and topics such as Species richness that cross with problems in Fauna.
His Seagrass study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biomass, Epiphyte and Grazing. His work carried out in the field of Habitat brings together such families of science as Marine ecosystem and Vegetation. His Thalassia testudinum study combines topics in areas such as Sea urchin, Lytechinus variegatus, Nutrient and Botany.
Kenneth L. Heck spends much of his time researching Ecology, Seagrass, Fishery, Environmental science and Ecosystem. His study in Herbivore, Mangrove, Avicennia germinans, Salt marsh and Marsh falls under the purview of Ecology. His study of Thalassia testudinum is a part of Seagrass.
His study in Fishery is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Juvenile, Baltic sea and Habitat. His work deals with themes such as Oyster, Oyster reef restoration, Hydrography, Resilience of coral reefs and Fringing reef, which intersect with Habitat. His study focuses on the intersection of Grazing and fields such as Foraging with connections in the field of Predation.
Kenneth L. Heck mainly focuses on Ecology, Seagrass, Fishery, Mangrove and Marsh. Intraspecific competition, Predation, Biomass and Red lionfish are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. Many of his research projects under Seagrass are closely connected to Environmental science with Environmental science, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
His work in the fields of Fishery, such as Nursery habitat, intersects with other areas such as Genetic differentiation. His research in Mangrove focuses on subjects like Ecotone, which are connected to Trophic level and Nekton. His Marsh research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biota, Vegetation, Erosion and Salt marsh.
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Accelerating loss of seagrasses across the globe threatens coastal ecosystems
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Faunal communities in seagrass beds: A review of the influence of plant structure and prey characteristics on predator-prey relationships
Explicit Calculation of the Rarefaction Diversity Measurement and the Determination of Sufficient Sample Size
Critical evaluation of the nursery role hypothesis for seagrass meadows
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2003)
The tropicalization of temperate marine ecosystems: climate-mediated changes in herbivory and community phase shifts
Adriana Vergés;Peter D. Steinberg;Mark E. Hay;Alistair G. B. Poore.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2014)
Experiments on predator-prey interactions in vegetated aquatic habitats
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (1981)
SEAGRASS HABITATS: THE ROLES OF HABITAT COMPLEXITY, COMPETITION AND PREDATION IN STRUCTURING ASSOCIATED FISH AND MOTILE MACROINVERTEBRATE ASSEMBLAGES
Estuarine Perspectives (1980)
Habitat structure and predator—prey interactions in vegetated aquatic systems
Habitat complexity and invertebrate species richness and abundance in tropical seagrass meadows
Journal of Biogeography (1977)
Trophic Transfers from Seagrass Meadows Subsidize Diverse Marine and Terrestrial Consumers
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