Markus G. Weinbauer mainly focuses on Ecology, Bacteria, Microbiology, Plankton and Bacterioplankton. His Ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Oceanography and Archaea. The concepts of his Bacteria study are interwoven with issues in Diel vertical migration, Host and Mediterranean sea.
His study in Microbiology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biophysics, Transmission electron microscopy and Microbial population biology. His Bacterioplankton research focuses on Anoxic waters and how it relates to Organic matter, Epilimnion, Hypolimnion and Animal science. His research integrates issues of Mixed layer, Deep sea and Dissolved organic carbon in his study of Biogeochemical cycle.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Bacteria, Bacterioplankton, Oceanography and Microbiology. His Ecology study typically links adjacent topics like Heterotroph. His Bacteria research incorporates elements of Seawater, Zoology and Chlorophyll a.
His research in Bacterioplankton intersects with topics in Plankton, Community structure, Botany and Microbial population biology. In general Oceanography study, his work on Dissolved organic carbon, Deep sea and Madrepora oculata often relates to the realm of Environmental science, thereby connecting several areas of interest. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Microbiology, concentrating on Flagellate and intersecting with Lysis.
Markus G. Weinbauer focuses on Ecology, Environmental science, Oceanography, Bacteria and Dissolved organic carbon. His Ecology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Heterotroph. His Oceanography study combines topics in areas such as Solubility pump, Species richness and Mediterranean sea.
The various areas that Markus G. Weinbauer examines in his Bacteria study include Water column and Plankton. His Dissolved organic carbon study is associated with Environmental chemistry. His study focuses on the intersection of Bacterioplankton and fields such as Community structure with connections in the field of Phylogenetic diversity, Chlorophyll a, Nutrient, Temperature gradient gel electrophoresis and Dendrogram.
His primary areas of investigation include Dissolved organic carbon, Ecology, Environmental science, Biogeochemical cycle and Oceanography. The concepts of his Dissolved organic carbon study are interwoven with issues in Seawater, Plateau and Algal bloom. His work deals with themes such as Biodiversity, Hydrography, Fracture zone and Relative species abundance, which intersect with Seawater.
His study in the fields of Species richness, Mediterranean sea and Bacterioplankton under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Vulcanian eruption. The study incorporates disciplines such as Abundance, Meiobenthos, Pelagic zone and Habitat in addition to Species richness. His Biogeochemical cycle research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Carbon sequestration, Carbon, Carbonate and Deposition.
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Ecology of prokaryotic viruses
Markus G Weinbauer.
Fems Microbiology Reviews (2004)
Microbial production of recalcitrant dissolved organic matter: long-term carbon storage in the global ocean.
Nianzhi Jiao;Gerhard J. Herndl;Dennis A. Hansell;Ronald Benner.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2010)
Are viruses driving microbial diversification and diversity
Markus G. Weinbauer;Fereidoun Rassoulzadegan.
Environmental Microbiology (2003)
Changes in Bacterial Community Composition and Dynamics and Viral Mortality Rates Associated with Enhanced Flagellate Grazing in a Mesoeutrophic Reservoir
Karel Šimek;Karel Šimek;Jakob Pernthaler;Markus G. Weinbauer;Karel Hornák.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2001)
Major viral impact on the functioning of benthic deep-sea ecosystems.
Roberto Danovaro;Antonio Dell'Anno;Cinzia Corinaldesi;Mirko Magagnini.
Significance of Viral Lysis and Flagellate Grazing as Factors Controlling Bacterioplankton Production in a Eutrophic Lake
Markus G. Weinbauer;Manfred G. Höfle.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1998)
Trade-Offs between Competition and Defense Specialists among Unicellular Planktonic Organisms: the “Killing the Winner” Hypothesis Revisited
Christian Winter;Thierry Bouvier;Markus G. Weinbauer;T. Frede Thingstad.
Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews (2010)
Lysogeny and virus‐induced mortality of bacterioplankton in surface, deep, and anoxic marine waters
Markus G. Weinbauer;Ingrid Brettar;Manfred G. Höfle.
Limnology and Oceanography (2003)
Distribution of Viruses and Dissolved DNA along a Coastal Trophic Gradient in the Northern Adriatic Sea.
Markus G. Weinbauer;Dragica Fuks;Peter Peduzzi.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1993)
Global-scale processes with a nanoscale drive: the role of marine viruses
Corina P.D. Brussaard;Steven W. Wilhelm;T. Frede Thingstad;Markus G. Weinbauer.
The ISME Journal (2008)
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