His main research concerns Ecology, Mangrove, Fishery, Environmental resource management and Biodiversity. His research on Ecology often connects related areas such as Sea level. His Mangrove research integrates issues from Habitat, Propagule, Ecosystem, Biological dispersal and Biogeography.
He has researched Fishery in several fields, including Seagrass, Halophila and Fauna. His study looks at the relationship between Environmental resource management and fields such as Climate change, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. Norman C. Duke interconnects Extinction, IUCN Red List, Endangered species and Threatened species in the investigation of issues within Biodiversity.
Norman C. Duke spends much of his time researching Mangrove, Ecology, Habitat, Environmental resource management and Forestry. Norman C. Duke works on Mangrove which deals in particular with Rhizophora. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biological dispersal and Fishery in addition to Ecology.
His work in Habitat addresses subjects such as Salt marsh, which are connected to disciplines such as Bioremediation. His Environmental resource management study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Climate change, Environmental planning, Mangrove ecosystem and Ecosystem services. While the research belongs to areas of Forestry, Norman C. Duke spends his time largely on the problem of Vegetation, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Biomass.
Norman C. Duke mainly investigates Mangrove, Ecology, Sea level, Ecosystem and Environmental resource management. His research in Mangrove is mostly focused on Avicennia marina. Ecology and Effective population size are frequently intertwined in his study.
His study on Ecosystem also encompasses disciplines like
His primary areas of study are Mangrove, Ecology, Ecosystem, Biodiversity and Sea level. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Evolutionary biology, Habitat, Taxon, Adaptation and Intertidal zone. His Ecology study incorporates themes from Biological dispersal, Effective population size and Shore.
His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Environmental studies, Adaptive management, Environmental resource management and Climate change. The various areas that Norman C. Duke examines in his Biodiversity study include Floristics, Phytogeography and Biogeography. The study incorporates disciplines such as Estuary, Endangered species and Carpentaria in addition to Sea level.
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A World Without Mangroves
Threats to mangroves from climate change and adaptation options: A review
Aquatic Botany (2008)
The Loss of Species: Mangrove Extinction Risk and Geographic Areas of Global Concern
PLOS ONE (2010)
Mangrove Production and Carbon sinks: A revision of global budget estimates
Steven Bouillon;Alberto V. Borges;Edward Castaneda-Moya;Karen Diele.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2008)
Factors influencing biodiversity and distributional gradients in mangroves
Global Ecology And Biogeography Letters (1998)
Mangroves as nursery sites: comparisons of the abundance and species composition of fish and crustaceans in mangroves and other nearshore habitats in tropical Australia
Marine Biology (1987)
Mangrove Floristics and Biogeography
Tropical Mangrove Ecosystems (2013)
Australia's mangroves : the authoritative guide to Australia's mangrove plants
Mangrove fish-communities in tropical Queensland, Australia: spatial and temporal patterns in densities, biomass and community structure *
Marine Biology (1990)
Biological responses to the press and pulse of climate trends and extreme events
R.M.B. Harris;R.M.B. Harris;L.J. Beaumont;T.R. Vance;C.R. Tozer;C.R. Tozer.
Nature Climate Change (2018)
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