2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in United States Leader Award
2013 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
In his works, Mark E. Hay undertakes multidisciplinary study on Algae and Botany. He undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Botany and Algae through his research. Mark E. Hay integrates many fields in his works, including Ecology and Competition (biology). He combines Competition (biology) and Ecology in his research. He performs multidisciplinary studies into Cnidaria and Coral reef in his work. His study on Coral reef is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Fishery. He performs integrative study on Fishery and Oceanography in his works. His Cnidaria research extends to the thematically linked field of Oceanography. His work on Coral is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Coelenterata.
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Marine Plant-Herbivore Interactions: The Ecology of Chemical Defense
Mark E. Hay;William Fenical.
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (1988)
Marine chemical ecology: what's known and what's next?
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (1996)
Marine community ecology
The tropicalization of temperate marine ecosystems: climate-mediated changes in herbivory and community phase shifts
Adriana Vergés;Peter D. Steinberg;Mark E. Hay;Alistair G. B. Poore.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2014)
Opposing Effects of Native and Exotic Herbivores on Plant Invasions
Patterns of Fish and Urchin Grazing on Caribbean Coral Reefs: Are Previous Results Typical?
Herbivore species richness and feeding complementarity affect community structure and function on a coral reef
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Herbivore vs. nutrient control of marine primary producers: context-dependent effects.
Synergisms in Plant Defenses against Herbivores: Interactions of Chemistry, Calcification, and Plant Quality
Mark E. Hay;Quaker E. Kappel;William Fenical.
Symbiotic marine bacteria chemically defend crustacean embryos from a pathogenic fungus.
M. S. Gil-Turnes;M. E. Hay;W. Fenical.
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