2012 - Member of Academia Europaea
Michael C. Thorndyke mainly investigates Ecology, Ocean acidification, Echinoderm, Sea urchin and Strongylocentrotus purpuratus. His Ecology research integrates issues from Zoology and Organism. His study in Ocean acidification is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Marine invertebrates, Marine ecosystem, Ecosystem and Larva.
In his research, Biochemistry, Peptide sequence, Neuropeptide, Anatomy and Regeneration is intimately related to Asterias, which falls under the overarching field of Echinoderm. The study incorporates disciplines such as Extracellular, Respiration, Animal science and Human fertilization in addition to Sea urchin. His Strongylocentrotus purpuratus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Autotomy, Immunology and Coelom.
Michael C. Thorndyke mostly deals with Anatomy, Ecology, Regeneration, Echinoderm and Neuropeptide. Michael C. Thorndyke combines subjects such as Immunocytochemistry, Asterias, Starfish and Nervous system with his study of Anatomy. Ecology is represented through his Ocean acidification, Marine invertebrates, Larva, Adaptation and Benthic zone research.
His work carried out in the field of Ocean acidification brings together such families of science as Sea urchin and Marine ecosystem, Ecosystem. His Echinoderm research includes elements of Zoology, Hox gene, Coelom and Deuterostome. Michael C. Thorndyke interconnects Cholecystokinin and Endocrinology in the investigation of issues within Neuropeptide.
His main research concerns Ecology, Ocean acidification, Echinoderm, Anatomy and Regeneration. His work deals with themes such as Sea urchin, Strongylocentrotus purpuratus and Marine ecosystem, which intersect with Ocean acidification. His studies deal with areas such as Zoology, Respiration, Animal science and Human fertilization as well as Sea urchin.
His Anatomy study incorporates themes from Morphogenesis, Nervous system, Deuterostome and Cell biology. The Regeneration study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology, Wound healing, Genome, Asexual reproduction and Brittle star. His research investigates the connection between Marine invertebrates and topics such as Extracellular that intersect with issues in Ontogeny, Crustacean and Ectotherm.
Ocean acidification, Ecology, Sea urchin, Marine invertebrates and Seawater are his primary areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Extracellular, Larva, Echinoderm, Ecosystem and Benthic zone. His studies in Extracellular integrate themes in fields like Adaptation, Ontogeny, Crustacean and Ectotherm.
His study ties his expertise on Organism together with the subject of Ecology. His research in Sea urchin intersects with topics in Zoology, Respiration and Human fertilization. The concepts of his Seawater study are interwoven with issues in Biophysics, Intracellular pH, Intracellular and Bicarbonate.
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The genome of the sea urchin Strongylocentrotus purpuratus.
Erica Sodergren;George M. Weinstock;Eric H. Davidson;R. Andrew Cameron.
Physiological basis for high CO2 tolerance in marine ectothermic animals: pre-adaptation through lifestyle and ontogeny?
F. Melzner;Magdalena Gutowska;M. Langenbuch;S. Dupont.
Deuterostome phylogeny reveals monophyletic chordates and the new phylum Xenoturbellida
Sarah J. Bourlat;Thorhildur Juliusdottir;Christopher J. Lowe;Robert Freeman.
Impact of near-future ocean acidification on echinoderms.
S. Dupont;O. Ortega-Martínez;M. Thorndyke.
Near-future level of CO2-driven ocean acidification radically affects larval survival and development in the brittlestar Ophiothrix fragilis
Sam Dupont;Jon Havenhand;William Thorndyke;Lloyd S. Peck.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2008)
Long-term and trans-life-cycle effects of exposure to ocean acidification in the green sea urchin Strongylocentrotus droebachiensis
S. Dupont;N. Dorey;Meike Stumpp;Frank Melzner.
Marine Biology (2013)
Near-future levels of ocean acidification reduce fertilization success in a sea urchin.
Jon N. Havenhand;Fenina Raphaela Buttler;Michael C. Thorndyke;Jane E. Williamson.
Current Biology (2008)
CO2 induced seawater acidification impacts sea urchin larval development I: Elevated metabolic rates decrease scope for growth and induce developmental delay
Meike Stumpp;J. Wren;Frank Melzner;M. C. Thorndyke.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2011)
A Genomic View of the Sea Urchin Nervous System
R. D. Burke;L. M. Angerer;M. R. Elphick;G. W. Humphrey.
Developmental Biology (2006)
Acidified seawater impacts sea urchin larvae pH regulatory systems relevant for calcification.
Meike Stumpp;Meike Stumpp;Marian Y. Hu;Marian Y. Hu;Frank Melzner;Magdalena A. Gutowska.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
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