Michael J. Paterson mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Methylmercury, Environmental chemistry and Zooplankton. His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Species richness, Biodiversity and Predation, overlaps with other areas such as Sculpin and Cottus cognatus. His Ecosystem research incorporates themes from Biomass and Phytoplankton.
His Phytoplankton research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Global change and Plankton. The various areas that Michael J. Paterson examines in his Methylmercury study include Organic matter, Soil water, Water pollution, Biogeochemical cycle and Biogeochemistry. His work in Zooplankton addresses issues such as Water column, which are connected to fields such as Eutrophication.
His main research concerns Ecology, Zooplankton, Environmental chemistry, Ecosystem and Fishery. He combines subjects such as Food web, Benthic zone, Biomagnification and Dissolved organic carbon with his study of Zooplankton. His Environmental chemistry research integrates issues from Methylmercury and MERCURE.
His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Watershed, Atmospheric mercury and Wetland. Michael J. Paterson interconnects Trophic level and Phytoplankton in the investigation of issues within Biomass. His studies in Phytoplankton integrate themes in fields like Community dynamics and Eutrophication.
Michael J. Paterson mainly focuses on Salvelinus, Cottus cognatus, Rainbow trout, Fishery and Boreal. His Salvelinus investigation overlaps with Sculpin, Mysis diluviana, Forage fish, Fish farming and Freshwater fish. His Boreal study improves the overall literature in Ecology.
His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Trophic level, Plankton and Species richness, intersects with other areas such as Term and Natural variability.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Bloom, Fish farming, Fishery, Rainbow trout and Cottus cognatus. His work carried out in the field of Bloom brings together such families of science as Agronomy, Epilimnion, Nitrogen fixation and Nutrient, Eutrophication. His Eutrophication study frequently involves adjacent topics like Phytoplankton.
Michael J. Paterson integrates several fields in his works, including Fish farming, Salvelinus, Freshwater fish and Forage fish.
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Eutrophication of lakes cannot be controlled by reducing nitrogen input: Results of a 37-year whole-ecosystem experiment
David W. Schindler;R. E. Hecky;D. L. Findlay;M. P. Stainton.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Whole-ecosystem study shows rapid fish-mercury response to changes in mercury deposition
Reed C. Harris;John W. M. Rudd;Marc Amyot;Christopher L. Babiarz.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Multiple anthropogenic stressors cause ecological surprises in boreal lakes
Michael R. Christensen;Mark D. Graham;Rolf D. Vinebrooke;David L. Findlay.
Global Change Biology (2006)
The rise and fall of mercury methylation in an experimental reservoir.
Vincent L. St.Louis;John W. M. Rudd;Carol A. Kelly;R. A. (Drew) Bodaly.
Environmental Science & Technology (2004)
Communities contain closely related species during ecosystem disturbance.
Matthew R Helmus;Wendel Bill Keller;Michael J Paterson;Norman D Yan.
Ecology Letters (2010)
Pelagic C:N:P Stoichiometry in a Eutrophied Lake: Responses to a Whole-Lake Food-Web Manipulation
James J. Elser;Robert W. Sterner;Amy E. Galford;Thomas H. Chrzanowski.
Direct and indirect responses of a freshwater food web to a potent synthetic oestrogen
Karen A. Kidd;Michael J. Paterson;Michael D. Rennie;Cheryl L. Podemski.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2014)
Environmental stability and lake zooplankton diversity - contrasting effects of chemical and thermal variability.
Jonathan B Shurin;Monika Winder;Rita Adrian;Wendel Bill Keller.
Ecology Letters (2010)
Impacts of Reservoir Creation on the Biogeochemical Cycling of Methyl Mercury and Total Mercury in Boreal Upland Forests
B.D. Hall;B.D. Hall;V.L. St. Louis;K.R. Rolfhus;R.A. Bodaly.
Increases in total and methylmercury in zooplankton following flooding of a peatland reservoir
Michael J. Paterson;John W. M. Rudd;Vincent St. Louis.
Environmental Science & Technology (1998)
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