His main research concerns Ecology, Escape response, Predation, Zoology and Context. In his research, Paolo Domenici undertakes multidisciplinary study on Ecology and Boldness. His Escape response research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Marine invertebrates and Predator.
His Predation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pike, Cognitive psychology, Angular sector and Respiration. Paolo Domenici interconnects Herring, Clupea, Predator attack and Clupeidae in the investigation of issues within Zoology. His study focuses on the intersection of Range and fields such as Habitat with connections in the field of Marine conservation and Fishery.
His main research concerns Ecology, Predation, Escape response, Fishery and Zoology. Ecology and Context are two areas of study in which Paolo Domenici engages in interdisciplinary research. Many of his research projects under Predation are closely connected to Biological sciences with Biological sciences, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
His Escape response research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Stimulus, Predator attack and Herring. His Pelagic zone study, which is part of a larger body of work in Fishery, is frequently linked to Fast start, bridging the gap between disciplines. The various areas that Paolo Domenici examines in his Zoology study include Juvenile and Fish locomotion.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Zoology, Ocean acidification, Predation, Ecology and Hypoxia. His Zoology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Billfish, Sailfish and Striped marlin. His study in Predation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Escape response, Fishery and Foraging.
His Escape response research includes themes of Stimulus and Econometrics. As part of his studies on Ecology, he frequently links adjacent subjects like Replicate. His Hypoxia study combines topics in areas such as Sea bass, Oxygen metabolism, Oxygen regulation, Dicentrarchus and Synbranchus marmoratus.
His primary scientific interests are in Ocean acidification, Ecology, Escape response, Hypoxia and Fishery. His study involves Abiotic component, Global warming and Juvenile fish, a branch of Ecology. Paolo Domenici has included themes like Stimulus, Neural control, Motor control and Neuromuscular control in his Escape response study.
His Hypoxia study incorporates themes from Zoology, Ecotoxicology, Environmental impact assessment and Sea bass. He has researched Fishery in several fields, including Foraging and Forage fish. In the field of Predation, his study on Predator overlaps with subjects such as Rorqual.
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The kinematics and performance of fish fast-start swimming
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1997)
Marine reserves: size and age do matter
Joachim Claudet;Craig W. Osenberg;Lisandro Benedetti-Cecchi;Paolo Domenici.
Ecology Letters (2008)
Near-future carbon dioxide levels alter fish behaviour by interfering with neurotransmitter function
Nature Climate Change (2012)
Environmental stressors alter relationships between physiology and behaviour.
Shaun S. Killen;Stefano Marras;Neil B. Metcalfe;David J. McKenzie.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2013)
Marine reserves: fish life history and ecological traits matter.
J Claudet;J Claudet;C W Osenberg;P Domenici;F Badalamenti.
Ecological Applications (2010)
The scaling of locomotor performance in predator-prey encounters: from fish to killer whales.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2000)
Elevated carbon dioxide affects behavioural lateralization in a coral reef fish
Biology Letters (2012)
Effectiveness of European Atlanto-Mediterranean MPAs: Do they accomplish the expected effects on populations, communities and ecosystems?
Jose Antonio Garcia-Charton;Angel Perez Perez-Ruzafa;Concepcion Marcos;Joachim Claudet.
Journal for Nature Conservation (2008)
Predator-induced morphology enhances escape locomotion in crucian carp
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2008)
The Kinematics and Performance of the Escape Response in the Angelfish (Pterophyllum Eimekei)
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1991)
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