Maria Gabriella Marin mostly deals with Bivalvia, Ecology, Vitellogenin, Environmental chemistry and Hemolymph. Her work deals with themes such as Ecotoxicology and Toxicity, which intersect with Bivalvia. Her study in Mussel, Mytilus and Chamelea gallina are all subfields of Ecology.
Her work on Aquatic ecosystem as part of general Environmental chemistry research is often related to Pluteus and Biocide, thus linking different fields of science. Her studies in Hemolymph integrate themes in fields like Oxidative enzyme, Cerastoderma glaucum, Immunology and Lysozyme. Her research in Mollusca intersects with topics in Condition index and Animal science.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Hemolymph, Bivalvia, Chamelea gallina and Environmental chemistry. Her Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Clearance rate and Animal science. Maria Gabriella Marin has researched Hemolymph in several fields, including Superoxide dismutase, Ruditapes and Lysozyme.
Her Bivalvia research integrates issues from Ecotoxicology, Aquatic animal, Toxicity and Enzyme assay. Her research in Chamelea gallina tackles topics such as Phagocytosis which are related to areas like Enzyme. Her study on Aquatic ecosystem and Biomonitoring is often connected to Sediment as part of broader study in Environmental chemistry.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Mytilus, Mussel, Ruditapes, Glyphosate and Hemolymph. Maria Gabriella Marin interconnects Neutral red, Food science, Caffeine and Animal science in the investigation of issues within Mytilus. The concepts of her Glyphosate study are interwoven with issues in Environmental chemistry and Marine invertebrates.
Her Hemolymph study combines topics in areas such as Antioxidant and Lactate dehydrogenase. Her Superoxide dismutase study incorporates themes from Toxicology and Lysozyme. Her work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Embryo and Embryogenesis.
Maria Gabriella Marin mainly investigates Hemolymph, Ruditapes, Mytilus, Aminomethylphosphonic acid and Lactate dehydrogenase. Her Hemolymph study typically links adjacent topics like Superoxide dismutase. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Membrane, Catalase and Vacuole.
Her studies deal with areas such as Environmental chemistry, Diclofenac, Seawater and Animal science as well as Catalase. Her Mytilus research includes themes of Acid phosphatase, Food science, Antioxidant and Mussel. She interconnects Ecotoxicology, Toxicology, Toxicity and Bioaccumulation in the investigation of issues within Biochemistry.
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Vitellogenin as a biomarker of exposure to estrogenic compounds in aquatic invertebrates: a review.
Valerio Matozzo;François Gagné;Maria Gabriella Marin;Francesco Ricciardi.
Environment International (2008)
Effects of high temperatures on functional responses of haemocytes in the clam Chamelea gallina
Marta Monari;Valerio Matozzo;Jurgen Foschi;Otello Cattani.
Fish & Shellfish Immunology (2007)
Haemocytes of the clam Tapes philippinarum (Adams & Reeve, 1850): morphofunctional characterisation.
Francesca Cima;Valerio Matozzo;Maria Gabriella Marin;Loriano Ballarin.
Fish & Shellfish Immunology (2000)
Effects of copper and cadmium exposure on functional responses of hemocytes in the clam, Tapes philippinarum.
V. Matozzo;L. Ballarin;D. M. Pampanin;M. G. Marin.
Archives of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology (2001)
Can the combination of decreased pH and increased temperature values induce oxidative stress in the clam Chamelea gallina and the mussel Mytilus galloprovincialis
Valerio Matozzo;Andrea Chinellato;Marco Munari;Monica Bressan.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2013)
Vitellogenin induction as a biomarker of exposure to estrogenic compounds in aquatic environments.
Maria Gabriella Marin;Valerio Matozzo.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2004)
Acetylcholinesterase as a biomarker of exposure to neurotoxic compounds in the clam Tapes philippinarum from the Lagoon of Venice.
Valerio Matozzo;Andrea Tomei;Maria Gabriella Marin.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2005)
First evidence of immunomodulation in bivalves under seawater acidification and increased temperature.
Valerio Matozzo;Andrea Chinellato;Marco Munari;Livio Finos.
PLOS ONE (2012)
Gene transcription and biomarker responses in the clam Ruditapes philippinarum after exposure to ibuprofen
Massimo Milan;Marianna Pauletto;Tomaso Patarnello;Luca Bargelloni.
Aquatic Toxicology (2013)
Variations in gross biochemical composition, energy value and condition index of T. philippinarum from the Lagoon of Venice
Maria Marin;V. Moschino;M. Deppieri;L. Lucchetta.
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