Kenneth R. N. Anthony mainly investigates Reef, Coral reef, Coral, Ecology and Oceanography. Coral bleaching and Resilience of coral reefs are among the areas of Reef where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. Kenneth R. N. Anthony combines subjects such as Sea surface temperature and Great barrier reef with his study of Coral bleaching.
His Coral study incorporates themes from Survivorship curve and Botany. His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Acropora, Ocean acidification and Habitat, overlaps with other areas such as Biofilm and Microbial population biology. His work on Benthic zone as part of general Oceanography study is frequently connected to Zooxanthellae, Risk of mortality and Irradiance, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Coral reef, Reef, Ecology, Coral and Oceanography are his primary areas of study. His Coral reef study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Environmental resource management and Climate change, Ocean acidification. His research integrates issues of Coralline algae and Aragonite in his study of Ocean acidification.
His study in the field of Coral bleaching and Acropora also crosses realms of Outbreak. His work on Porites, Scleractinia, Habitat and Coelenterata as part of general Ecology research is often related to Heterotroph, thus linking different fields of science. He interconnects Photosynthesis, Botany and Animal science in the investigation of issues within Coral.
Kenneth R. N. Anthony mostly deals with Coral reef, Reef, Oceanography, Environmental resource management and Coral bleaching. Kenneth R. N. Anthony has researched Coral reef in several fields, including Range, Ecosystem, Apex predator, Marine reserve and Expert elicitation. His studies in Reef integrate themes in fields like Marine protected area and Climate change.
His Firth study, which is part of a larger body of work in Oceanography, is frequently linked to Functional integrity, bridging the gap between disciplines. His work on Adaptive management as part of his general Environmental resource management study is frequently connected to Emerging technologies, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His work carried out in the field of Coral bleaching brings together such families of science as Scale, Tropical cyclone, Starfish and Great barrier reef.
His main research concerns Reef, Coral reef, Emerging technologies, Ecological systems theory and Resistance. His Coral reef research is mostly focused on the topic Acropora. His Acropora research is under the purview of Coral.
Emerging technologies combines with fields such as Environmental resource management and Sustainability in his research. His study on Acanthaster is covered under Oceanography.
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Ocean acidification causes bleaching and productivity loss in coral reef builders
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Shifting roles of heterotrophy and autotrophy in coral energetics under varying turbidity.
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2000)
Ocean acidification and warming will lower coral reef resilience
Global Change Biology (2011)
Coral suspension feeding on fine particulate matter
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (1999)
Bleaching, energetics, and coral mortality risk : Effects of temperature, light, and sediment regime
Limnology and Oceanography (2007)
Enhanced particle-feeding capacity of corals on turbid reefs (Great Barrier Reef, Australia)
Coral Reefs (2000)
Energetics approach to predicting mortality risk from environmental stress: a case study of coral bleaching
Functional Ecology (2009)
High CO2 enhances the competitive strength of seaweeds over corals.
Guillermo Diaz-Pulido;Marine Gouezo;Bronte Tilbrook;Sophie Dove.
Ecology Letters (2011)
Operationalizing resilience for adaptive coral reef management under global environmental change.
Kenneth R. N. Anthony;Paul A. Marshall;Ameer Abdulla;Roger Beeden.
Variation in coral photosynthesis, respiration and growth characteristics in contrasting light microhabitats: an analogue to plants in forest gaps and understoreys?
Functional Ecology (2003)
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