His primary scientific interests are in Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Ecology, Plankton and Zooplankton. Michael R. Landry specializes in Oceanography, namely Biomass. His work deals with themes such as Diatom, Bloom, Grazing and Upwelling, which intersect with Phytoplankton.
His study in Copepod and Trophic level falls within the category of Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Instar, Heterotroph and Acartia as well as Plankton. His Zooplankton research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Food web, Sediment transport, Nutrient and Submarine canyon.
His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Ecology, Phytoplankton, Phytoplankton pigments and Plankton. His studies in Oceanography integrate themes in fields like Photic zone and Ecosystem. He has researched Phytoplankton in several fields, including Prochlorococcus, Chlorophyll a, Diatom, Food web and Grazing.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Bay, Water column, Algae, Diel vertical migration and Biogeochemistry. In his work, Biogenic silica is strongly intertwined with New production, which is a subfield of Upwelling. His Biomass study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Abundance, Front, Productivity, Autotroph and Transect.
Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Dome, Upwelling and Cruise are his primary areas of study. His Oceanography research incorporates themes from Photic zone and Ecosystem. His research integrates issues of Biomass, Synechococcus, Prochlorococcus and Water column in his study of Phytoplankton.
His Biomass research is classified as research in Ecology. His Upwelling research incorporates elements of Environmental chemistry, Bloom, New production and Plankton. Michael R. Landry works mostly in the field of Plankton, limiting it down to concerns involving Trophic level and, occasionally, Ciliate, Food chain and Dinoflagellate.
Michael R. Landry mainly focuses on Oceanography, Upwelling, Phytoplankton, Ecology and Biomass. Michael R. Landry is interested in Zooplankton, which is a field of Oceanography. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Upwelling, focusing on Plankton and, on occasion, Productivity, Photic zone and Biological pump.
His Phytoplankton research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Synechococcus and Prochlorococcus. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Tropical pacific and Cyanobacteria. Michael R. Landry interconnects Bloom and Sea surface temperature in the investigation of issues within Biomass.
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A massive phytoplankton bloom induced by an ecosystem-scale iron fertilization experiment in the equatorial Pacific Ocean
Kenneth H. Coale;Kenneth S. Johnson;Kenneth S. Johnson;Steve E. Fitzwater;R. Michael Gordon.
Estimating the grazing impact of marine micro-zooplankton
M. R. Landry;R. P. Hassett.
Marine Biology (1982)
Phytoplankton growth, microzooplankton grazing, and carbon cycling in marine systems
Albert Calbet;Michael R. Landry.
Limnology and Oceanography (2004)
Synthesis of iron fertilization experiments: From the iron age in the age of enlightenment
Hein J.W. de Baar;Philip W. Boyd;Kenneth H. Coale;Michael R. Landry.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2005)
Southern Ocean Iron Enrichment Experiment: Carbon Cycling in High- and Low-Si Waters
Kenneth H. Coale;Kenneth S. Johnson;Francisco P. Chavez;Ken O. Buesseler.
Zooplankton and the Ocean Carbon Cycle
Deborah K. Steinberg;Michael R. Landry.
Annual Review of Marine Science (2017)
Population Dynamics and Production of a Planktonic Marine Copepod,. Acartia clausii, in a Small Temperate Lagoon on San Juan Island, Washington
Michael R. Landry.
International Review of Hydrobiology (1978)
Experimental determination of the organic carbon flux from open-ocean surface waters
S. Emerson;P. Quay;D. Karl;C. Winn.
Mesoscale eddies drive increased silica export in the subtropical Pacific Ocean.
Claudia R. Benitez-Nelson;Robert R. Bidigare;Tommy D. Dickey;Michael R. Landry.
Mesozooplankton influences on the microbial food web : Direct and indirect trophic interactions in the oligotrophic open ocean
Albert Calbet;Michael R. Landry.
Limnology and Oceanography (1999)
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