Botany, Ecology, Ocean acidification, Photosynthesis and Algae are his primary areas of study. His research related to Photosynthetically active radiation, Germination, Kelp, Mastocarpus stellatus and Chondrus crispus might be considered part of Botany. His Photosynthetically active radiation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Photoinhibition, Saccharina, Photosynthetic efficiency, Laminaria digitata and Chlorophyll fluorescence.
While the research belongs to areas of Ocean acidification, Michael Y. Roleda spends his time largely on the problem of Diatom, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Climate change, Abiotic component and Community structure. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Temperate climate, Habitat, Arctic, Benthic zone and Primary producers. His Algae research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Deep sea and Ecosystem.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Botany, Photosynthesis, Ecology, Algae and Ocean acidification. His work in Photosynthetically active radiation, Photoinhibition, Laminaria digitata, Photosynthetic efficiency and Macrocystis pyrifera are all subfields of Botany research. Michael Y. Roleda has researched Photosynthesis in several fields, including Pyrimidine dimer, DNA damage, Total inorganic carbon, Cyanobacteria and Acclimatization.
Many of his research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Ultraviolet radiation with Ultraviolet radiation, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sporophyte, Food science and Aquatic ecosystem in addition to Algae. His Ocean acidification study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Trophic level, Phytoplankton, Carbon dioxide and Nitrate.
Michael Y. Roleda mainly investigates Botany, Chlorophyta, Environmental chemistry, Ulva lactuca and Palmaria palmata. He integrates many fields in his works, including Botany and Haplotype. His Environmental chemistry study incorporates themes from Nutrient, Epiphytic bacteria, Total inorganic carbon and Bioremediation.
His research in Total inorganic carbon tackles topics such as Rhodolith which are related to areas like Ocean acidification and Organic matter. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Photosynthesis and Fucus vesiculosus. His Palmaria palmata study also includes fields such as
His main research concerns Food science, Algae, Saccharina latissima, Alaria esculenta and Palmaria palmata. His Food science study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sea lettuce, Edible seaweed, Saccharina and Brown algae. His Algae study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Lactuca and Food quality.
His Saccharina latissima research integrates issues from Porphyra, Mastocarpus stellatus, Rumen, Laminaria digitata and Animal science. His multidisciplinary approach integrates Alaria esculenta and Pelvetia in his work.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
The genus Laminaria sensu lato : recent insights and developments
Inka Bartsch;Christian Wiencke;Kai Bischof;Cornelia M. Buchholz.
European Journal of Phycology (2008)
Ultraviolet radiation shapes seaweed communities
Kai Bischof;Ivan Gómez;Markus Molis;Dieter Hanelt.
Reviews in Environmental Science and Bio/technology (2006)
Effects of temperature and nutrient regimes on biomass and lipid production by six oleaginous microalgae in batch culture employing a two-phase cultivation strategy.
Michael Y. Roleda;Stephen P. Slocombe;Raymond J.G. Leakey;John G. Day.
Bioresource Technology (2013)
Ocean acidification and seaweed reproduction: increased CO2 ameliorates the negative effect of lowered pH on meiospore germination in the giant kelp Macrocystis pyrifera (Laminariales, Phaeophyceae)
Michael Y. Roleda;Jaz N. Morris;Christina M. McGraw;Catriona L. Hurd.
Global Change Biology (2012)
Light and temperature demands of marine benthic microalgae and seaweeds in polar regions
Iván Gómez;Angela Wulff;Michael Y. Roleda;Pirjo Huovinen.
Botanica Marina (2009)
Physiological responses of a Southern Ocean diatom to complex future ocean conditions
P.W. Boyd;P.W. Boyd;P.W. Dillingham;C.M. Mcgraw;C.M. Mcgraw;E.A. Armstrong.
Nature Climate Change (2016)
BEFORE OCEAN ACIDIFICATION: CALCIFIER CHEMISTRY LESSONS(1).
Michael Y. Roleda;Philip W. Boyd;Catriona L. Hurd.
Journal of Phycology (2012)
The vegetative arctic freshwater green alga Zygnema is insensitive to experimental UV exposure.
Andreas Holzinger;Michael Y. Roleda;Cornelius Lütz.
Sensitivity of the early life stages of macroalgae from the Northern Hemisphere to ultraviolet radiation.
Michael Y. Roleda;Michael Y. Roleda;Christian Wiencke;Dieter Hanelt;Kai Bischof.
Photochemistry and Photobiology (2007)
Susceptibility of zoospores to UV radiation determines upper depth distribution limit of Arctic kelps : evidence through field experiments
Christian Wiencke;Michael Y. Roleda;Ansgar Gruber;Margaret N. Clayton.
Journal of Ecology (2006)
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