University of Queensland
1960 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
N. Justin Marshall focuses on Ecology, Optics, Reef, Retina and Ommatidium. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Evolutionary biology and Visual pigments. In the field of Optics, his study on Iridescence overlaps with subjects such as Structural coloration.
His work on Coral bleaching is typically connected to Ecotourism as part of general Reef study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Retina study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Retinal, Pseudosquilla ciliata and Absorption spectroscopy. As part of one scientific family, N. Justin Marshall deals mainly with the area of Ommatidium, narrowing it down to issues related to the Mantis, and often Gonodactylus smithii, Odontodactylus scyllarus, Anatomy, Photopigment and Machine vision.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Optics, Artificial intelligence, Evolutionary biology and Coral reef fish. His Ecology study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Fishery. His Optics research focuses on subjects like Mantis, which are linked to Gonodactyloidea.
In his study, Luminance is inextricably linked to Pattern recognition, which falls within the broad field of Artificial intelligence. N. Justin Marshall has included themes like Opsin and Phylogenetics in his Evolutionary biology study. His work deals with themes such as Foraging and Trichromacy, which intersect with Coral reef fish.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Opsin, Artificial intelligence, Pattern recognition, Noise and Coral reef. His study in Opsin is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Evolutionary biology, Vertebrate, Foraging, Coral reef fish and Visual pigments. When carried out as part of a general Artificial intelligence research project, his work on Luminance is frequently linked to work in Colored and Context, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His Coral reef study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Nocturnal, Zoology, Reef and Habitat. His Barrier reef research entails a greater understanding of Ecology. N. Justin Marshall is interested in Anemone, which is a branch of Ecology.
N. Justin Marshall mainly investigates Opsin, Noise, Artificial intelligence, Pattern recognition and Zoology. His work deals with themes such as Photopigment, Visual pigments, Evolutionary biology and Coral reef fish, which intersect with Opsin. The various areas that N. Justin Marshall examines in his Evolutionary biology study include Range, Fish species and Spectral sensitivity.
N. Justin Marshall has researched Artificial intelligence in several fields, including Psychophysics and Sensory system. As a part of the same scientific study, N. Justin Marshall usually deals with the Zoology, concentrating on Scotopic vision and frequently concerns with Coral reef. His study focuses on the intersection of Coral reef and fields such as Camouflage with connections in the field of Habitat and Colour Vision.
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.
Conspicuous males suffer higher predation risk: visual modelling and experimental evidence from lizards
Animal Behaviour (2003)
Sensory Processing in Aquatic Environments
Shaun P. Collin;N. Justin Marshall.
Mechanisms and behavioural functions of structural coloration in cephalopods
Lydia M Mäthger;Eric J Denton;N. Justin Marshall;Roger T Hanlon.
Journal of the Royal Society Interface (2009)
Communication and camouflage with the same 'bright' colours in reef fishes
N. Justin Marshall.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2000)
A retina with at least ten spectral types of photoreceptors in a mantis shrimp
Thomas W. Cronin;N. Justin Marshall.
Ultraviolet signals in birds are special
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2003)
Fluorescent signaling in parrots.
The eyes have it: regulatory and structural changes both underlie cichlid visual pigment diversity.
PLOS Biology (2009)
Ocular media transmission of coral reef fish — can coral reef fish see ultraviolet light?
Ulrike E Siebeck;N.Justin Marshall.
Vision Research (2001)
Mistaken identity? Visual similarities of marine debris to natural prey items of sea turtles.
BMC Ecology (2014)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: