Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Sponge, Proteobacteria, Coral reef and Microbial population biology. Her Ecology research integrates issues from Evolutionary biology, Phylum and Phylogenetics. Her Sponge research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Symbiosis, 16S ribosomal RNA, Bacteria and Microbiology.
Her research in Proteobacteria intersects with topics in Temperature gradient gel electrophoresis and Bacteroidetes. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Reef and Gammaproteobacteria. Her Microbial population biology research focuses on Ocean acidification and how it connects with Porites cylindrica, Relative species abundance and Algae.
Nicole S. Webster focuses on Ecology, Sponge, Coral reef, Microbiome and Reef. Nicole S. Webster regularly ties together related areas like Holobiont in her Ecology studies. Her Holobiont study combines topics in areas such as Symbiodinium and Metagenomics.
Nicole S. Webster has researched Sponge in several fields, including Zoology, Evolutionary biology, Host and Microbiology. While the research belongs to areas of Coral reef, she spends her time largely on the problem of Marine invertebrates, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Invertebrate. Her study in Microbiome is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Firmicutes, Microbial population biology, Proteobacteria, Phylum and Microbial ecology.
Nicole S. Webster mainly focuses on Microbiome, Ecology, Coral reef, Sponge and Reef. Nicole S. Webster interconnects Microbial ecology, Holobiont, Coral and Microbial population biology in the investigation of issues within Microbiome. In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Coral reef, Asexual reproduction, Fauna and Carteriospongia foliascens is strongly linked to Benthic zone.
Her Sponge research includes themes of Evolutionary biology, Candidatus, Gene, Metagenomics and Thaumarchaeota. Her research integrates issues of Nutrient and Biogeochemical cycle in her study of Reef. Nicole S. Webster combines subjects such as Global warming and Climate change with her study of Ecosystem.
Nicole S. Webster mostly deals with Microbiome, Ecology, Ecosystem, Genome and Metagenomics. Her work deals with themes such as Evolutionary biology, Zoology, Coral reef, Microbial population biology and Host, which intersect with Microbiome. Her Coral reef research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Indicator value and Eutrophication.
Her work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Microorganism and Biofilm. Nicole S. Webster has included themes like Reef, Global warming, Climate change and Microbial ecology in her Ecosystem study. Her work focuses on many connections between Phylogenetic diversity and other disciplines, such as Archaea, that overlap with her field of interest in Sponge.
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Scientists' Warning to Humanity: Microorganisms and Climate Change
Ricardo Cavicchioli;William J. Ripple;Kenneth N. Timmis;Farooq Azam.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2019)
Marine sponges and their microbial symbionts: love and other relationships.
Nicole S. Webster;Michael W. Taylor.
Environmental Microbiology (2012)
Assessing the complex sponge microbiota: core, variable and species-specific bacterial communities in marine sponges.
Susanne Schmitt;Peter Tsai;James Bell;Jane Fromont.
The ISME Journal (2012)
Phylogenetic diversity of bacteria associated with the marine sponge Rhopaloeides odorabile.
Nicole S. Webster;Kate J. Wilson;Linda L. Blackall;Russell T. Hill;Russell T. Hill.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2001)
Insights into the Coral Microbiome: Underpinning the Health and Resilience of Reef Ecosystems
Annual Review of Microbiology (2016)
Deep sequencing reveals exceptional diversity and modes of transmission for bacterial sponge symbionts.
Nicole S. Webster;Michael W. Taylor;Faris Behnam;Sebastian Lücker.
Environmental Microbiology (2009)
Diversity, structure and convergent evolution of the global sponge microbiome
Torsten Thomas;Lucas Moitinho-Silva;Miguel Lurgi;Johannes R. Björk;Johannes R. Björk.
Nature Communications (2016)
Metamorphosis of a Scleractinian Coral in Response to Microbial Biofilms
Nicole S. Webster;Luke D. Smith;Andrew J. Heyward;Joy E. M. Watts.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2004)
Functional equivalence and evolutionary convergence in complex communities of microbial sponge symbionts.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
The culturable microbial community of the Great Barrier Reef sponge Rhopaloeides odorabile is dominated by an α-Proteobacterium
Marine Biology (2001)
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