2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Australia Leader Award
2018 - Australian Laureate Fellow
Ecology, Coral reef, Coral, Symbiodinium and Reef are her primary areas of study. Her research ties Zooxanthellae and Ecology together. Her study looks at the intersection of Coral reef and topics like Climate change with Anthropocene.
Her Coral study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Adaptation, Holobiont and Ocean acidification. Her Symbiodinium research integrates issues from Host, Dinoflagellate, Montastraea annularis and Acropora millepora. Madeleine J. H. van Oppen works mostly in the field of Anthozoa, limiting it down to topics relating to Symbiosis and, in certain cases, Photosynthesis, as a part of the same area of interest.
Madeleine J. H. van Oppen focuses on Ecology, Coral, Coral reef, Symbiodinium and Reef. Her Ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biological dispersal and Holobiont. Madeleine J. H. van Oppen studies Coral, namely Anthozoa.
Her Coral reef study incorporates themes from Climate change, Ocean acidification and Ecosystem. Her Symbiodinium study also includes
Madeleine J. H. van Oppen mainly investigates Coral, Ecology, Coral reef, Reef and Zoology. Madeleine J. H. van Oppen is interested in Anthozoa, which is a field of Coral. Her research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Holobiont and Ecology.
Madeleine J. H. van Oppen interconnects Intracellular parasite and Environmental planning in the investigation of issues within Coral reef. Her Reef research incorporates elements of Coalescent theory, Biological dispersal and Reproductive isolation. Her Zoology research includes themes of Relative species abundance, Acropora loripes, Platygyra daedalea, Bacteria and Acropora tenuis.
Madeleine J. H. van Oppen spends much of her time researching Coral, Microbiome, Ecology, Coral reef and Reef. Her Coral research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Zoology and Symbiosis, Holobiont. In Microbiome, Madeleine J. H. van Oppen works on issues like Symbiodinium, which are connected to Microbial population biology and Fringing reef.
Madeleine J. H. van Oppen is studying Adaptation, which is a component of Ecology. Her Adaptation research also works with subjects such as
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The role of zooxanthellae in the thermal tolerance of corals: a 'nugget of hope' for coral reefs in an era of climate change.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2006)
Scientists' Warning to Humanity: Microorganisms and Climate Change
Ricardo Cavicchioli;William J. Ripple;Kenneth N. Timmis;Farooq Azam.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2019)
Building coral reef resilience through assisted evolution
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2015)
Slow mitochondrial DNA sequence evolution in the Anthozoa (Cnidaria).
Molecular Ecology (2002)
Flexibility in algal endosymbioses shapes growth in reef corals
Larval retention and connectivity among populations of corals and reef fishes: history, advances and challenges
Coral Reefs (2009)
A community change in the algal endosymbionts of a scleractinian coral following a natural bleaching event: field evidence of acclimatization
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2008)
Molecular zoology : advances, strategies, and protocols
Journal of Applied Ecology (1997)
Coral thermal tolerance shaped by local adaptation of photosymbionts
Nature Climate Change (2012)
Patterns of coral–dinoflagellate associations in Acropora: significance of local availability and physiology of Symbiodinium strains and host–symbiont selectivity
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2001)
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