2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Australia Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Australia Leader Award
2013 - Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science
His main research concerns Ecology, Coral, Coral reef, Reef and Coral bleaching. His work is connected to Ocean acidification, Climate change, Cnidaria, Marine ecosystem and Host, as a part of Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Zooxanthellae, Acropora aspera and Dinoflagellate, Botany as well as Coral.
As part of his studies on Coral reef, Ove Hoegh-Guldberg often connects relevant areas like Symbiodinium. His work deals with themes such as Anthozoa and Coevolution, which intersect with Coral bleaching. His work investigates the relationship between Resilience of coral reefs and topics such as Environmental issues with coral reefs that intersect with problems in Aquaculture of coral.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Coral reef, Coral, Reef and Oceanography. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Holobiont and Symbiodinium. The study incorporates disciplines such as Climate change, Ocean acidification and Ecosystem in addition to Coral reef.
His Coral research includes elements of Zooxanthellae and Botany. His Reef study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Benthic zone and Habitat. The Oceanography study combines topics in areas such as Climatology and Marine ecosystem.
Coral reef, Reef, Coral, Climate change and Ecosystem are his primary areas of study. His Coral reef study combines topics in areas such as Benthic zone, Species diversity and Environmental resource management. His research in Reef intersects with topics in Marine protected area, Habitat, Effects of global warming on oceans and Reproductive isolation.
His Coral study improves the overall literature in Ecology. Many of his research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Trait with Trait, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His study in the fields of Global warming and Effects of global warming under the domain of Climate change overlaps with other disciplines such as Action.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Coral reef, Reef, Ecosystem, Climate change and Coral. In his study, Ecosystem monitoring, Artificial intelligence, Seasonality and Biomass is inextricably linked to Benthic zone, which falls within the broad field of Coral reef. His research integrates issues of Ecological systems theory, Emerging technologies, Effects of global warming on oceans and Environmental resource management in his study of Reef.
His Ecosystem study deals with Natural resource economics intersecting with Globe, Limiting and Sustainable development. His work carried out in the field of Climate change brings together such families of science as Habitat, Baseline and Livelihood. To a larger extent, he studies Ecology with the aim of understanding Coral.
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Ecological responses to recent climate change.
Gian Reto Walther;Eric Post;Peter Convey;Annette Menzel.
Coral Reefs Under Rapid Climate Change and Ocean Acidification
Climate Change, Human Impacts, and the Resilience of Coral Reefs
T.P. Hughes;A.H. Baird;D.R. Bellwood;M. Card.
Climate change, coral bleaching and the future of the world's coral reefs
Marine and Freshwater Research (1999)
Climate change 2007 : impacts, adaptation and vulnerability : Working Group II contribution to the Fourth Assessment Report of the IPCC Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change
Tarekegn Abeku;Pamela Abuodha;Francis Adesina;Neil Adger.
The impact of climate change on the world's marine ecosystems.
Climate Change 2014: Impacts,Adaptation, and Vulnerability. Part A: Global and Sectoral Aspects. Contribution of Working Group II to the Fifth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change
Christopher B. Field;Vicente R. Barros;Michael D. Mastrandrea;Katharine J. Mach.
Phase shifts, herbivory, and the resilience of coral reefs to climate change.
Current Biology (2007)
Ocean acidification causes bleaching and productivity loss in coral reef builders
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Ocean acidification due to increasing atmospheric carbon dioxide
J Raven;K Caldeira;H Elderfield;O Hoegh-Guldberg.
The Royal Society, London, UK, 68 pp. ISBN 0-85403-617-2 (2005)
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