2014 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Zooplankton, Oceanography, Predation and Ecosystem. His Zooplankton study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Accuracy and precision, Table and Stage. His research investigates the connection with Oceanography and areas like Ocean gyre which intersect with concerns in Hydrography.
His Predation research includes themes of Diel vertical migration and Invertebrate. Within one scientific family, Mark D. Ohman focuses on topics pertaining to Climatology under Ecosystem, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Climate change, Linear model, Radiative forcing and Ecological indicator. The concepts of his Pelagic zone study are interwoven with issues in Biomass and Water column.
His main research concerns Oceanography, Zooplankton, Series, Point and Ecology. His Oceanography study incorporates themes from Phytoplankton, Climatology and Ecosystem. Mark D. Ohman has researched Phytoplankton in several fields, including Biomass and Hydrography.
His Zooplankton research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Abundance, Diel vertical migration and Diapause. Predation, Copepod, Pelagic zone, Marine ecosystem and Crustacean are the subjects of his Ecology studies. His work in the fields of Copepod, such as Calanus finmarchicus, intersects with other areas such as Mortality rate.
Mark D. Ohman spends much of his time researching Oceanography, Ecosystem, Plankton, Photic zone and Mesopelagic zone. His study involves Zooplankton, Upwelling, Diel vertical migration, Anomaly and Submarine pipeline, a branch of Oceanography. His Ecosystem study is concerned with the larger field of Ecology.
The Pelagic zone, Climate change and Predation research Mark D. Ohman does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Psychological resilience and Complementarity, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His Plankton study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Current and Biogeochemical cycle. His work carried out in the field of Photic zone brings together such families of science as Abundance, Atmospheric sciences and Biological pump.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Oceanography, Ecosystem, Photic zone, Upwelling and Biomass. His is involved in several facets of Oceanography study, as is seen by his studies on Zooplankton and Benthic zone. His Zooplankton research includes elements of Copepod, Biomass carbon, La Niña, Current and Anomaly.
The Photic zone study combines topics in areas such as Productivity and Plankton. His Upwelling research incorporates themes from Particle, Front and New production. His Marine ecosystem research is under the purview of Ecology.
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The Demographic Benefits of Diel Vertical Migration by Zooplankton
Mark D. Ohman.
Ecological Monographs (1990)
Sustained fecundity when phytoplankton resources are in short supply: Omnivory by Calanus finmarchicus in the Gulf of St. Lawrence
Mark D. Ohman;Jefrey A. Runge.
Limnology and Oceanography (1994)
Digital zooplankton image analysis using the ZooScan integrated system
Gaby Gorsky;Gaby Gorsky;Mark D. Ohman;Marc Picheral;Marc Picheral;Stéphane Gasparini;Stéphane Gasparini.
Journal of Plankton Research (2010)
Reverse Diel Vertical Migration: An Escape from Invertebrate Predators
Mark D. Ohman;Bruce W. Frost;Edward B. Cohen.
Density-dependent mortality in an oceanic copepod population
M. D. Ohman;Hans-Jürgen Hirche.
Trait-based approaches to zooplankton communities
Elena Litchman;Elena Litchman;Mark D. Ohman;Thomas Kiørboe.
Journal of Plankton Research (2013)
Coherence of long-term variations of zooplankton in two sectors of the California Current System
Bertha E. Lavaniegos;Mark D. Ohman.
Progress in Oceanography (2007)
Planktivorous auklet Ptychoramphus aleuticus responses to ocean climate, 2005: Unusual atmospheric blocking?
William J. Sydeman;Russell W. Bradley;Pete Warzybok;Christine L. Abraham.
Geophysical Research Letters (2006)
Analysis of abrupt transitions in ecological systems
Brandon T. Bestelmeyer;Aaron M. Ellison;William R. Fraser;Kristen B. Gorman.
Planktonic Foraminifera of the California Current Reflect 20th-Century Warming
David B. Field;Timothy R. Baumgartner;Christopher D. Charles;Vicente Ferreira-Bartrina.
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