His primary areas of study are Ecology, Predation, Fishery, Galeocerdo and Habitat. His Ecology study is mostly concerned with Apex predator, Foraging, Seagrass, Marine ecosystem and Ecosystem. In his research, Reef shark is intimately related to Trophic cascade, which falls under the overarching field of Apex predator.
His Predation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Competition, Dugong and Bottlenose dolphin. Michael R. Heithaus combines topics linked to Life history with his work on Fishery. His Habitat research incorporates elements of Fauna, Physiology and Life history theory.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Predation, Fishery, Habitat and Foraging. Ecology is represented through his Seagrass, Trophic level, Ecosystem, Apex predator and Carcharhinus research. His Apex predator research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Trophic cascade and Alligator.
The concepts of his Predation study are interwoven with issues in Dugong, Sympatric speciation and Threatened species. His research ties Bay and Fishery together. His study in Foraging is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Sea turtle and Turtle.
Michael R. Heithaus focuses on Ecology, Fishery, Predation, Ecosystem and Trophic level. Many of his research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Megafauna with Megafauna, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His research in Fishery intersects with topics in Marine protected area, Habitat and Storm.
His Predation study focuses on Predator in particular. Michael R. Heithaus combines subjects such as Subtropics and Extreme climate with his study of Ecosystem. His research investigates the connection with Trophic level and areas like Carcharhinus which intersect with concerns in Leucas and Juvenile.
Michael R. Heithaus mainly focuses on Ecology, Fishery, Ecosystem, Climate change and Reef. Michael R. Heithaus undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Ecology and Megafauna in his work. His study on Fishery is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Tiger shark.
His Climate change study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Seagrass, Amphibolis antarctica and Disturbance. The various areas that he examines in his Coral reef study include Galeocerdo, Isotope analysis, Pelagic zone and Predator. His Trophic cascade study is concerned with the larger field of Predation.
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Predicting ecological consequences of marine top predator declines
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2008)
Patterns and ecosystem consequences of shark declines in the ocean.
Ecology Letters (2010)
Decline in Relative Abundance of Bottlenose Dolphins Exposed to Long-Term Disturbance
Conservation Biology (2006)
Global catches, exploitation rates, and rebuilding options for sharks
Boris Worm;Brendal Davis;Lisa Kettemer;Christine A. Ward-Paige.
Marine Policy (2013)
Cultural transmission of tool use in bottlenose dolphins
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
FOOD AVAILABILITY AND TIGER SHARK PREDATION RISK INFLUENCE BOTTLENOSE DOLPHIN HABITAT USE
Female reproductive success in bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops sp.): life history, habitat, provisioning, and group-size effects
Behavioral Ecology (2000)
Biology Of Sharks And Their Relatives
Key Questions in Marine Megafauna Movement Ecology
Graeme C. Hays;Luciana C. Ferreira;Luciana C. Ferreira;Ana M.M. Sequeira;Mark G. Meekan.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2016)
Contrasting patterns of individual specialization and trophic coupling in two marine apex predators
Journal of Animal Ecology (2011)
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