Oceanography, Ecology, Phytoplankton, Thin layers and Marine ecosystem are her primary areas of study. Her study in Oceanography focuses on Reef in particular. In general Ecology, her work in Ocean acidification, Ecosystem, Coral reef and Atoll is often linked to Biological dispersal linking many areas of study.
Within one scientific family, Margaret A. McManus focuses on topics pertaining to Upwelling under Phytoplankton, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Wind stress, Photic zone, New production, Marine biology and Intertidal zone. Margaret A. McManus has included themes like Spatial distribution, Bay and Water column, Marine snow in her Thin layers study. Her work deals with themes such as Plankton and Zooplankton, which intersect with Marine ecosystem.
Her primary scientific interests are in Oceanography, Bay, Ecology, Thin layers and Phytoplankton. Her Oceanography and Plankton, Water column, Upwelling, Submarine pipeline and Zooplankton investigations all form part of her Oceanography research activities. Her Bay research incorporates elements of Storm, Atmosphere, Estuary, Ocean current and Current.
Her work on Ecosystem, Coral reef, Pelagic zone and Algal bloom as part of her general Ecology study is frequently connected to Biological dispersal, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Her studies in Thin layers integrate themes in fields like Water mass, Pycnocline and Geomorphology. Her Phytoplankton study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Thermocline, Stratification, Marine ecosystem and Biomass.
Her main research concerns Oceanography, Environmental resource management, Ecosystem, Coral reef and Computer science. Many of her studies on Oceanography apply to Ecosystem dynamics as well. Her studies deal with areas such as Abundance, Resource, Indigenous, Ecosystem-based management and Resource management as well as Environmental resource management.
The Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Climate change, Sea surface temperature, Salinity and Atoll. Her study in Coral reef is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Channel, Estuary, Bay and Reef. Margaret A. McManus has researched Marine ecosystem in several fields, including Marine conservation, Kelp forest, Phytoplankton and Archipelago.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental resource management, Emerging technologies, Abundance, Resource and Indigenous. Her Environmental resource management study frequently links to related topics such as Sustainability. Her Emerging technologies investigation overlaps with other areas such as Data quality, Stakeholder engagement, Ecological forecasting, Computer science and Rapid detection.
Her work carried out in the field of Abundance brings together such families of science as Ecosystem-based management, Resource management and Ecosystem services.
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.
Delayed upwelling alters nearshore coastal ocean ecosystems in the northern California current
John A. Barth;Bruce A. Menge;Jane Lubchenco;Francis Chan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Characteristics, distribution and persistence of thin layers over a 48 hour period
M. A. McManus;A. L. Alldredge;A. H. Barnard;Emmanuel Boss.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2003)
Plankton distribution and ocean dispersal.
Margaret Anne McManus;C. Brock Woodson.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2012)
Near-island biological hotspots in barren ocean basins
Jamison M. Gove;Margaret A. McManus;Anna B. Neuheimer;Jeffrey J. Polovina.
Nature Communications (2016)
Seascape genetics along a steep cline: using genetic patterns to test predictions of marine larval dispersal
Heather M. Galindo;Anna S. Pfeiffer-Herbert;Margaret A. McMANUS;Yi Chao.
Molecular Ecology (2010)
Persistent spatial structuring of coastal ocean acidification in the California Current System
F. Chan;J. A. Barth;C. A. Blanchette;R. H. Byrne.
Scientific Reports (2017)
Effects of physical processes on structure and transport of thin zooplankton layers in the coastal ocean
Margaret A. Mcmanus;Olivia M. Cheriton;Patrick J. Drake;D. V. Holliday.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2005)
Foraging behavior can influence dispersal of marine organisms
C. B. Woodson;M. A. McManus.
Limnology and Oceanography (2007)
Interacting environmental mosaics drive geographic variation in mussel performance and predation vulnerability.
Kristy J. Kroeker;Eric Sanford;Jeremy M. Rose;Carol A. Blanchette.
Ecology Letters (2016)
Interacting physical, chemical and biological forcing of phytoplankton thin-layer variability in Monterey Bay, California
John P. Ryan;Margaret A. McManus;James M. Sullivan.
Continental Shelf Research (2010)
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