Kim N. Holland mainly focuses on Ecology, Fishery, Tuna, Pelagic zone and Bay. His Ecology research incorporates themes from Biological dispersal and Goatfish. His work carried out in the field of Tuna brings together such families of science as Bycatch, Overfishing and Fishing.
His studies examine the connections between Fishing and genetics, as well as such issues in Scombridae, with regards to Fish measurement. His Pelagic zone study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Tiger shark and Galeocerdo. His Bay research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Reef, Juvenile, Nursery habitat and Diel vertical migration.
Kim N. Holland mainly focuses on Fishery, Ecology, Tuna, Pelagic zone and Oceanography. Kim N. Holland usually deals with Fishery and limits it to topics linked to Habitat and Recreation. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Zoology, Biological dispersal and Bay.
Seine fishing is closely connected to Bycatch in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Tuna. His Pelagic zone research includes themes of Aquatic environment and Ecology. His work on Diel vertical migration and Atoll as part of general Oceanography study is frequently linked to Satellite, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Kim N. Holland spends much of his time researching Fishery, Tuna, Ecology, Pelagic zone and Telemetry. His research integrates issues of Tiger shark and Habitat in his study of Fishery. His studies deal with areas such as Bycatch and Fishing as well as Tuna.
His work on Ecology and Environmental monitoring as part of general Ecology research is often related to NetCDF, Workflow and Data science, thus linking different fields of science. Kim N. Holland works mostly in the field of Thunnus, limiting it down to topics relating to Skipjack tuna and, in certain cases, Triggerfish, Spatial heterogeneity and Bigeye tuna, as a part of the same area of interest. His Environmental resource management study combines topics in areas such as Aquatic ecosystem, Logging, Fisheries management and Ecosystem services.
His main research concerns Fishery, Ecology, Ecology, Tiger shark and Galeocerdo. His research on Fishery frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Tuna. His Ecology research incorporates elements of Invertebrate, Movement, Marine biology and Electronic tagging.
A large part of his Ecology studies is devoted to Animal Distribution. In his study, Habitat is strongly linked to Spatial ecology, which falls under the umbrella field of Tiger shark. His work deals with themes such as Pacific ocean and Pelagic zone, which intersect with Fishing.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Aquatic animal telemetry: A panoramic window into the underwater world
Key Questions in Marine Megafauna Movement Ecology
Graeme C. Hays;Luciana C. Ferreira;Luciana C. Ferreira;Ana M.M. Sequeira;Mark G. Meekan.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2016)
Is it good or bad to fish with FADs? What are the real impacts of the use of drifting FADs on pelagic marine ecosystems?
Fish and Fisheries (2013)
Physiological and behavioural thermoregulation in bigeye tuna ( Thunnus obesus )
Kim N. Holland;Richard W. Brill;Randolph K. C. Chang;John R. Sibert.
Movements of tiger sharks (Galeocerdo cuvier) in coastal Hawaiian waters
Marine Biology (1999)
A rapid ontogenetic shift in the diet of juvenile yellowfin tuna from Hawaii
Brittany S. Graham;Dean Grubbs;Kim Holland;Brian N. Popp.
Marine Biology (2006)
Movements and Distribution of Hammerhead Shark Pups on Their Natal Grounds
Movements and dispersal patterns of blue trevally (Caranx melampygus) in a fisheries conservation zone
Fisheries Research (1996)
Movement patterns, habitat utilization, home range size and site fidelity of whitesaddle goatfish, Parupeneus porphyreus, in a marine reserve
Environmental Biology of Fishes (2000)
Habitat use, growth rates and dispersal patterns of juvenile scalloped hammerhead sharks Sphyrna lewini in a nursery habitat
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2006)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: