Michael J. Miller mainly investigates Fishery, Japanese eel, Ecology, Otolith and Anguillidae. Michael J. Miller interconnects Range, Giant mottled eel and Oceanography, Bay in the investigation of issues within Fishery. Michael J. Miller has included themes like Subtropics and Species richness in his Oceanography study.
His research in Japanese eel intersects with topics in Food chain, Marine snow and Zooplankton. His Otolith research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Estuary and Transect. Michael J. Miller combines subjects such as Aquatic environment, Ecology, Genetic algorithm and Geographic distribution with his study of Anguillidae.
His primary areas of investigation include Fishery, Ecology, Oceanography, Japanese eel and Larva. The various areas that he examines in his Fishery study include Habitat, Bay, Anguillidae and Otolith. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Zoology and Biological dispersal.
His studies in Oceanography integrate themes in fields like Subtropics, Congridae and Ophichthidae. His research investigates the connection between Japanese eel and topics such as Pelagic zone that intersect with issues in Derichthys serpentinus. His work investigates the relationship between Larva and topics such as Anguilliformes that intersect with problems in Snipe and Predation.
Michael J. Miller mainly focuses on Oceanography, Subtropics, Hydrography, Pacific ocean and Japanese eel. In general Oceanography study, his work on Transect, Plankton, Marine snow and Ocean current often relates to the realm of Tracking model, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Hydrography research incorporates themes from Zoology and Ariosoma.
His Pacific ocean study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Anguilla bicolor and Otolith. His Japanese eel study incorporates themes from Fishery, Seamount and Environmental DNA. Environmental DNA is a subfield of Ecology that Michael J. Miller studies.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Japanese eel, Environmental DNA, Larva, Zoology and Ecology. The Japanese eel study combines topics in areas such as Seawater, Silver eel and Life History Stages, Life history. Michael J. Miller conducted interdisciplinary study in his works that combined Environmental DNA and Significant difference.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Hydrography, Oceanography, Transect, Pacific ocean and Anguilla bicolor. His Zoology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Anguilla rostrata, Marine snow and Zooplankton. Michael J. Miller studies Ecology which is a part of Ecology.
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Oceanic spawning ecology of freshwater eels in the western North Pacific
Katsumi Tsukamoto;Seinen Chow;Tsuguo Otake;Hiroaki Kurogi.
Nature Communications (2011)
Oceanic changes in the Sargasso Sea and declines in recruitment of the European eel
Kevin D. Friedland;Michael J. Miller;Brian Knights.
Ices Journal of Marine Science (2007)
Migration, speciation, and the evolution of diadromy in anguillid eels
K Tsukamoto;J Aoyama;M J Miller.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2002)
Deep-ocean origin of the freshwater eels
Jun G. Inoue;Masaki Miya;Michael J. Miller;Tetsuya Sado.
Biology Letters (2010)
Short-distance spawning migration of tropical freshwater eels.
Jun Aoyama;Sam Wouthuyzen;Michael J. Miller;Tadashi Inagaki.
The Biological Bulletin (2003)
Evidence of different habitat use by New Zealand freshwater eels Anguilla australis and A. dieffenbachii, as revealed by otolith microchemistry
Takaomi Arai;Aya Kotake;P. Mark Lokman;Michael J. Miller.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2004)
Inshore migration of the tropical eels Anguilla spp. recruiting to the Poigar River estuary on north Sulawesi Island
Hagi Yulia Sugeha;Takaomi Arai;Michael J. Miller;Daniel Limbong.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2001)
Seamounts, new moon and eel spawning: The search for the spawning site of the Japanese eel
Katsumi Tsukamoto;Tsuguo Otake;Noritaka Mochioka;Tae Won Lee.
Environmental Biology of Fishes (2003)
Species assemblages of leptocephali in the Subtropical Convergence Zone of the Sargasso Sea
Michael J. Miller;James D. McCleave.
Journal of Marine Research (1994)
A low trophic position of Japanese eel larvae indicates feeding on marine snow.
Michael J. Miller;Yoshito Chikaraishi;Nanako O. Ogawa;Yoshiaki Yamada.
Biology Letters (2013)
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