2014 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Climate change, Range, Ecosystem and Abundance. Ecology and Conservation genetics are two areas of study in which she engages in interdisciplinary research. Climate change connects with themes related to Natural resource economics in her study.
Her Range study combines topics in areas such as Taxon, Sampling, Track, Marine species and Oceanography. Her studies deal with areas such as Marine conservation, Fishery, Biodiversity and Food chain as well as Ecosystem. The concepts of her Abundance study are interwoven with issues in Evolutionary biology, Genetic diversity, Species richness and Allele, Loss of heterozygosity.
Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Climate change, Fishery, Environmental resource management and Habitat. Malin L. Pinsky combines subjects such as Biological dispersal and Metapopulation with her study of Ecology. Her Climate change study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Range, Biodiversity and Marine species.
Her Range research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sampling, Species richness, Species distribution and Genetic diversity. Her Marine species study incorporates themes from Taxon and Oceanography. Her Marine conservation and Marine spatial planning study, which is part of a larger body of work in Environmental resource management, is frequently linked to Business, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Malin L. Pinsky mostly deals with Climate change, Ecology, Range, Metapopulation and Biological dispersal. Her research in Climate change intersects with topics in Fishery, Marine species and Sustainability. As a member of one scientific family, Malin L. Pinsky mostly works in the field of Sustainability, focusing on Seascapes and, on occasion, Sampling and Stock assessment.
Her Range study frequently links to other fields, such as Species distribution. She focuses mostly in the field of Metapopulation, narrowing it down to topics relating to Coral reef fish and, in certain cases, Metacommunity and Taxon. Her Biological dispersal research incorporates elements of Reef, Environmental change and Genetic diversity.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climate change, Fishery, Oceanography, Marine species and Range. Her study in the field of Global warming also crosses realms of Latitude. Her Fishery research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biomass and Marine spatial planning.
Her work on Continental shelf and Climate impact as part of her general Oceanography study is frequently connected to Scaling, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. The various areas that Malin L. Pinsky examines in her Range study include Survey data collection, Stock assessment, Environmental resource management, Seascapes and Species distribution. Her Sustainability study combines topics in areas such as Marine protected area, Biodiversity and Environmental planning.
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.
Marine Taxa Track Local Climate Velocities
Malin L. Pinsky;Malin L. Pinsky;Boris Worm;Michael J. Fogarty;Jorge Louis Sarmiento.
Marine defaunation: Animal loss in the global ocean
Meta-analysis reveals lower genetic diversity in overfished populations.
Molecular Ecology (2014)
Greater vulnerability to warming of marine versus terrestrial ectotherms.
Malin L. Pinsky;Anne Maria Eikeset;Douglas J. McCauley;Jonathan L. Payne.
Modeling benefits from nature: using ecosystem services to inform coastal and marine spatial planning
Anne D. Guerry;Mary H. Ruckelshaus;Katie K. Arkema;Joey R. Bernhardt.
Impacts of historical warming on marine fisheries production.
Unexpected patterns of fisheries collapse in the world's oceans
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Lagged social-ecological responses to climate and range shifts in fisheries
Climatic Change (2012)
Preparing ocean governance for species on the move
Projecting shifts in thermal habitat for 686 species on the North American continental shelf.
James W. Morley;Rebecca L. Selden;Robert J. Latour;Thomas L. Frölicher.
PLOS ONE (2018)
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: