2013 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Fishery, Trophic level, Capelin and Ecosystem. His study in Trophic cascade, Marine ecosystem, Predation, Biomass and Apex predator is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology. In general Fishery study, his work on Fisheries science often relates to the realm of Stage, Evolutionary theory and Paradigm shift, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
As a member of one scientific family, Kenneth T. Frank mostly works in the field of Trophic level, focusing on Species diversity and, on occasion, Forcing, Middle latitudes, Sea surface temperature and Biota. His Capelin study incorporates themes from Mallotus and Zooplankton. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Gadus, Atlantic cod, Benthic zone and Demersal fish.
Kenneth T. Frank mostly deals with Ecology, Fishery, Ecosystem, Haddock and Larva. His work is connected to Predation, Capelin, Trophic level, Marine ecosystem and Species richness, as a part of Ecology. In his study, Plankton is inextricably linked to Food chain, which falls within the broad field of Trophic level.
His work carried out in the field of Fishery brings together such families of science as Gadus, Oceanography and Marine fish. In his study, Fish stock, Climate change and Species diversity is strongly linked to Continental shelf, which falls under the umbrella field of Ecosystem. His study in Haddock is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Gadidae, Abundance and Juvenile.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Fishery, Ecosystem, Trophic level and Marine ecosystem. His research related to Spatial ecology, Overfishing, Plankton, Beta diversity and Predation might be considered part of Ecology. The concepts of his Fishery study are interwoven with issues in Gadus, Oceanography, Marine fish and Forage fish.
Kenneth T. Frank has researched Ecosystem in several fields, including Biodiversity, Aquatic ecosystem and Environmental resource management. Trophic cascade is the focus of his Trophic level research. His Marine ecosystem study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Mesopredator release hypothesis, Apex predator and Freshwater ecosystem.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Fishery, Spatial ecology, Trophic level and Overfishing. His studies link Environmental resource management with Ecology. His work in the fields of Pelagic zone overlaps with other areas such as Effects of global warming on oceans.
His work deals with themes such as Ecosystem, Food chain and Plankton, which intersect with Trophic level. His Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Biomass and Forage fish. Kenneth T. Frank combines subjects such as Geographical distance, Metacommunity, Biological dispersal, Groundfish and Beta diversity with his study of Overfishing.
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Trophic Cascades in a Formerly Cod-Dominated Ecosystem
Kenneth T. Frank;Brian Petrie;Jae S. Choi;Jae S. Choi;William C. Leggett.
Marine ecology: Spring algal bloom and larval fish survival
Trevor Platt;César Fuentes-Yaco;Kenneth T Frank.
The ups and downs of trophic control in continental shelf ecosystems.
Kenneth T. Frank;Brian Petrie;Nancy L. Shackell.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2007)
Transient dynamics of an altered large marine ecosystem
Kenneth T. Frank;Brian Petrie;Jonathan A. D. Fisher;William C. Leggett.
Allee effects and compensatory population dynamics within a stock complex
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2000)
Effects of river regulation and diversion on marine fish and invertebrates
Kenneth F. Drinkwater;Kenneth T. Frank.
Aquatic Conservation-marine and Freshwater Ecosystems (1994)
Reconciling differences in trophic control in mid-latitude marine ecosystems.
Kenneth T. Frank;Brian Petrie;Nancy L. Shackell;Jae S. Choi.
Ecology Letters (2006)
Ecosystem changes and the effects on capelin (Mallotus villosus), a major forage species
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2001)
Decline in top predator body size and changing climate alter trophic structure in an oceanic ecosystem.
Nancy L. Shackell;Kenneth T. Frank;Jonathan A. D. Fisher;Jonathan A. D. Fisher;Brian Petrie.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2010)
Transition to an alternate state in a continental shelf ecosystem
Jae S Choi;Kenneth T Frank;William C Leggett;Ken Drinkwater.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2004)
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