His primary areas of study are Ecology, Species richness, Microbial loop, Biodiversity and Archaea. His Ecology research incorporates themes from Marine bacteriophage and Metagenomics. His Species richness study combines topics in areas such as Phylogenetic diversity, Pyrosequencing and Ribosomal RNA.
His Microbial loop research includes elements of Giant Virus, Mimivirus, Virophage, Sputnik virophage and Virophages. The Archaea study which covers Phylogenetic tree that intersects with Microbial ecology. His Ecosystem study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Environmental change and Microbial population biology.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Microbial ecology, Ecosystem, Microbial population biology and Metagenomics. His work on Biodiversity, Species richness and Aquatic ecosystem as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Environmental science and Ribosomal Intergenic Spacer analysis, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Species richness research focuses on Microbial loop and how it connects with Ribosomal RNA.
His study explores the link between Microbial ecology and topics such as Diazotroph that cross with problems in Estuary and Bacterioplankton. The Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Range, Environmental change and Marine habitats. His Metagenomics research incorporates elements of Genome, Ecological niche, Marine bacteriophage and Marine biology.
Mark V. Brown spends much of his time researching Ecology, Archaea, Temperate climate, Microbial ecology and Oceanography. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Pacific ocean and Metabolic pathway. The various areas that Mark V. Brown examines in his Archaea study include Ecological analysis, Taxonomy, Pelagic zone and Southern Hemisphere.
His Temperate climate research integrates issues from Subtropics, Range, Longitude and Microbial population biology. His Microbial ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Arcobacter, 16S ribosomal RNA and Abundance, Relative species abundance. His study in Oceanography is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Species richness and Rapoport's rule.
Mark V. Brown mostly deals with Archaea, Ecology, Equator, Oceanography and Species richness. The study incorporates disciplines such as Candidatus and Phylogenetics, Lineage, Horizontal gene transfer in addition to Archaea. In his works, Mark V. Brown undertakes multidisciplinary study on Ecology and Harbour.
He has researched Equator in several fields, including Subtropical front, Thermocline, Rapoport's rule, Polar front and Upwelling. His Temperate climate study frequently links to other fields, such as Longitude.
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.
Diversity and association of psychrophilic bacteria in Antarctic sea ice.
John P. Bowman;Sharee A. Mccammon;Mark V. Brown;David S. Nichols.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1997)
A latitudinal diversity gradient in planktonic marine bacteria
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
The genomic basis of trophic strategy in marine bacteria.
Federico M. Lauro;Diane McDougald;Torsten Thomas;Timothy J. Williams.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Annually reoccurring bacterial communities are predictable from ocean conditions
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
A molecular phylogenetic survey of sea‐ice microbial communities (SIMCO)
Mark V. Brown;John P. Bowman.
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (2001)
Coupling 16S‐ITS rDNA clone libraries and automated ribosomal intergenic spacer analysis to show marine microbial diversity: development and application to a time series
Environmental Microbiology (2005)
Virophage control of antarctic algal host–virus dynamics
Sheree Yau;Federico M. Lauro;Matthew Z. DeMaere;Mark V. Brown.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Microbial community structure in the North Pacific ocean.
The ISME Journal (2009)
Diet and phylogeny shape the gut microbiota of Antarctic seals: a comparison of wild and captive animals
Environmental Microbiology (2013)
Microbial community responses to anthropogenically induced environmental change: towards a systems approach
Andrew Bissett;Mark V. Brown;Steven D. Siciliano;Peter H. Thrall.
Ecology Letters (2013)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: