Kenneth W. Able spends much of his time researching Ecology, Fishery, Estuary, Marsh and Salt marsh. His work on Leiostomus xanthurus as part of his general Fishery study is frequently connected to Ulva lactuca, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Estuary research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Species richness, Bay and Ecotone.
His Marsh study combines topics in areas such as Fundulus, Mummichog, Intertidal zone and Phragmites. His studies in Salt marsh integrate themes in fields like Spartina, Juvenile fish, Crangon septemspinosa, Catch per unit effort and Menidia. The concepts of his Abundance study are interwoven with issues in Nursery habitat and Micropogonias.
His primary scientific interests are in Fishery, Ecology, Estuary, Habitat and Bay. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Paralichthys dentatus and Fishery. His work deals with themes such as Fundulus and Winter flounder, which intersect with Ecology.
In his research on the topic of Estuary, Species richness and Fauna is strongly related with Abundance. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Range and Flatfish. Kenneth W. Able interconnects Catch per unit effort, Salt marsh and Phragmites in the investigation of issues within Marsh.
Kenneth W. Able mostly deals with Fishery, Estuary, Ecology, Habitat and Bay. His research integrates issues of Fundulus and Salt marsh in his study of Fishery. His Estuary study is concerned with the larger field of Oceanography.
Kenneth W. Able has included themes like Pseudopleuronectes and Flatfish in his Ecology study. His Habitat research includes elements of Range, Climate change, Bottlenose dolphin, Predation and Photo identification. His work carried out in the field of Bay brings together such families of science as Habitat destruction, Cynoscion regalis, Anguilla rostrata and Abundance.
Kenneth W. Able focuses on Fishery, Ecology, Habitat, Estuary and Juvenile. His Fishery study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Fundulus and Salt marsh. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Pseudopleuronectes and Winter flounder.
His Habitat research incorporates themes from Climate change, Urbanization, Natural history and Fisheries management, Fishing. His Etropus microstomus study, which is part of a larger body of work in Estuary, is frequently linked to Bass, bridging the gap between disciplines. The Juvenile study combines topics in areas such as Neuston and Temperate climate.
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The Identification, Conservation, and Management of Estuarine and Marine Nurseries for Fish and Invertebrates
Michael W. Beck;Kenneth L. Heck;Kenneth W. Able;Daniel L. Childers.
Evidence of connectivity between juvenile and adult habitats for mobile marine fauna : an important component of nurseries
Bronwyn M. Gillanders;Kenneth W. Able;Jennifer A. Brown;David B. Eggleston.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2003)
The First Year in the Life of Estuarine Fishes in the Middle Atlantic Bight
Kenneth W. Able;Michael P. Fahay.
A re-examination of fish estuarine dependence: Evidence for connectivity between estuarine and ocean habitats
Kenneth W. Able.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (2005)
Salt marshes as nurseries for nekton: testing hypotheses on density, growth and survival through meta-analysis
Thomas J. Minello;Kenneth W. Able;Michael P. Weinstein;Cynthia G. Hays.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2003)
Composition, abundance, biomass, and production of macrofauna in a New England estuary: Comparisons among eelgrass meadows and other nursery habitats
K. L. Heck;Kenneth Able;C. T. Roman;M. P. Fahay.
A comparison of eelgrass, sea lettuce macroalgae, and marsh creeks as habitats for epibenthic fishes and decapods
Susan M. Sogard;Kenneth W. Able.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (1991)
Fish assemblages across the marine to low salinity transition zone of a temperate estuary
Edward J Martino;Kenneth W Able.
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (2003)
Fishes and Decapod Crustaceans of Cape Cod Eelgrass Meadows: Species Composition, Seasonal Abundance Patterns and Comparison with Unvegetated Substrates
K. L. Heck;Kenneth Able;M. P. Fahay;C. T. Roman.
Relative importance of benthic microalgae, phytoplankton and the detritus of smooth cordgrass Spartina alterniflora and the common reed Phragmites australis to brackish-marsh food webs
Sam C. Wainright;Sam C. Wainright;Michael P. Weinstein;Kenneth W. Able;Carolyn A. Currin.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2000)
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