Mark T. Hamann mainly focuses on Ecology, Pharmacology, Turtle, Stereochemistry and Biochemistry. His work deals with themes such as Fishery and Environmental planning, which intersect with Ecology. Mark T. Hamann combines subjects such as Immune system, In vivo and Sumatriptan with his study of Pharmacology.
His study in Turtle is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Endangered species and Environmental resource management. Mark T. Hamann interconnects Biological activity and Sponge in the investigation of issues within Stereochemistry. His work in Marine conservation tackles topics such as Conservation status which are related to areas like Marine spatial planning, Marine biology, Phylogeography and Conservation biology.
Mark T. Hamann mostly deals with Stereochemistry, Ecology, Sponge, Turtle and Fishery. His studies deal with areas such as Biological activity and Pharmacognosy as well as Stereochemistry. Biological activity is a primary field of his research addressed under Biochemistry.
His Ecology study frequently links to other fields, such as Rookery. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Environmental resource management and Turtle. The study of Fishery is intertwined with the study of Biological dispersal in a number of ways.
Habitat, Fishery, Stereochemistry, Environmental planning and Ecology are his primary areas of study. His Habitat research includes themes of Oceanography, Bay and Biodiversity. His work in Fishery covers topics such as Biological dispersal which are related to areas like Great barrier reef, Plastic pollution and Microplastics.
His work on Circular dichroism spectra as part of general Stereochemistry study is frequently linked to Kadsura longipedunculata and Kadsura, bridging the gap between disciplines. His research in Ecology is mostly focused on Foraging. His research integrates issues of Marine conservation and Gap analysis in his study of Sea turtle.
His primary areas of study are Turtle, Habitat, Fishery, Stereochemistry and Ecology. His work deals with themes such as Population growth and Indigenous, which intersect with Turtle. His Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Dermochelyidae and Expert elicitation.
His study in the field of Sea turtle and Cheloniidae is also linked to topics like Maritime boundary. The Stereochemistry study combines topics in areas such as Behavioural despair test, Cell survival, 5-HT receptor and Hepg2 cells. His research in Ecology tackles topics such as Biological dispersal which are related to areas like Microplastics.
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Marine indole alkaloids: potential new drug leads for the control of depression and anxiety
Anna J. Kochanowska-Karamyan;Mark T. Hamann.
Chemical Reviews (2010)
Lamellarins and related pyrrole-derived alkaloids from marine organisms.
Hui Fan;Jiangnan Peng;Mark T. Hamann;Jin-Feng Hu.
Chemical Reviews (2008)
Global research priorities for sea turtles: informing management and conservation in the 21st century
M. Hamann;M.H. Godfrey;J.A. Seminoff;K. Arthur.
Marine natural products and their potential applications as anti-infective agents.
Marwa Donia;Mark T Hamann.
Lancet Infectious Diseases (2003)
Regional Management Units for Marine Turtles: A Novel Framework for Prioritizing Conservation and Research across Multiple Scales
PLOS ONE (2010)
Global Conservation Priorities for Marine Turtles
PLOS ONE (2011)
Marine natural products as novel antioxidant prototypes.
Satoshi Takamatsu;Tyler W. Hodges;Ira Rajbhandari;William H. Gerwick.
Journal of Natural Products (2003)
Indole alkaloid marine natural products: an established source of cancer drug leads with considerable promise for the control of parasitic, neurological and other diseases.
Waseem Gul;Mark T. Hamann.
Life Sciences (2005)
Marine pharmacology in 2005–6: Marine Compounds with Anthelmintic, Antibacterial, Anticoagulant, Antifungal, Anti-inflammatory, Antimalarial, Antiprotozoal, Antituberculosis, and Antiviral Activities; affecting the Cardiovascular, Immune and Nervous Systems, and other Miscellaneous Mechanisms of Action
Alejandro M.S. Mayer;Abimael D. Rodríguez;Roberto G.S. Berlinck;Mark T. Hamann.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (2009)
Kahalalide F: a bioactive depsipeptide from the sacoglossan mollusk Elysia rufescens and the green alga Bryopsis sp
Mark T. Hamann;Paul J. Scheuer.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1993)
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