Paul J. Somerfield spends much of his time researching Ecology, Community structure, Biodiversity, Species richness and Multivariate statistics. His Pyrosequencing research extends to Ecology, which is thematically connected. His Community structure study incorporates themes from Estuary, Oceanography, Bay, Box corer and Meiobenthos.
Paul J. Somerfield focuses mostly in the field of Species richness, narrowing it down to topics relating to Trophic level and, in certain cases, Polychaete, Fauna, Spatial ecology, Microbial population biology and Alphaproteobacteria. His studies deal with areas such as Multivariate analysis, Sample size determination and Cluster analysis as well as Multivariate statistics. The concepts of his Abundance study are interwoven with issues in Biomass and Ecosystem.
Ecology, Oceanography, Benthic zone, Biodiversity and Community structure are his primary areas of study. His research in Abundance, Meiobenthos, Ecosystem, Species richness and Species diversity are components of Ecology. In his research, Botany is intimately related to Phytoplankton, which falls under the overarching field of Oceanography.
Paul J. Somerfield interconnects Taxon, Invertebrate, Fauna and Habitat in the investigation of issues within Benthic zone. His Biodiversity study which covers Environmental resource management that intersects with Marine Strategy Framework Directive. His work focuses on many connections between Community structure and other disciplines, such as Estuary, that overlap with his field of interest in Dredging and Intertidal zone.
His main research concerns Ecology, Ecosystem, Benthic zone, Oceanography and Environmental resource management. His Biodiversity, Meiobenthos, Ocean acidification, Trawling and Species evenness study are his primary interests in Ecology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Macrophyte, Abundance, Coral reef and Biota in addition to Ecosystem.
His Benthic zone study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biomass, Range and Species diversity. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Euphausiacea, Species richness and Community structure. He combines subjects such as Species distribution, Habitat, Ecosystem services and Marine Strategy Framework Directive, Good Environmental Status with his study of Environmental resource management.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Environmental resource management, Ecosystem, Habitat and Biodiversity. His is involved in several facets of Ecology study, as is seen by his studies on Ocean acidification, Benthic zone, Salt marsh, Detritus and Mediterranean climate. The Environmental resource management study combines topics in areas such as Marine Strategy Framework Directive, Good Environmental Status and Ecosystem services.
As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Ecosystem, concentrating on Biota and intersecting with Ecosystem engineer, Abundance and Introduced species. The various areas that Paul J. Somerfield examines in his Habitat study include Marine conservation, Climate change, Marine spatial planning and Ecosystem model. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Biodiversity, Sustainability and Environmental data is strongly linked to Marine ecosystem.
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On resemblance measures for ecological studies, including taxonomic dissimilarities and a zero-adjusted Bray–Curtis coefficient for denuded assemblages
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2006)
Testing of null hypotheses in exploratory community analyses: similarity profiles and biota-environment linkage
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2008)
Defining seasonal marine microbial community dynamics
Jack A Gilbert;Jack A Gilbert;Jack A Gilbert;Joshua A Steele;J. Gregory Caporaso;Lars Steinbrück.
The ISME Journal (2012)
Long-term datasets in biodiversity research and monitoring: assessing change in ecological communities through time
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2010)
Global analysis of response and recovery of benthic biota to fishing
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2006)
Marine reserves: size and age do matter
Joachim Claudet;Craig W. Osenberg;Lisandro Benedetti-Cecchi;Paolo Domenici.
Ecology Letters (2008)
The seasonal structure of microbial communities in the Western English Channel
Jack A. Gilbert;Dawn Field;Paul Swift;Lindsay K. Newbold.
Environmental Microbiology (2009)
Taxonomic levels, in marine community studies, revisited
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1995)
Marine reserves: fish life history and ecological traits matter.
J Claudet;J Claudet;C W Osenberg;P Domenici;F Badalamenti.
Ecological Applications (2010)
Quantifying uncertainty in high-resolution coupled hydrodynamic-ecosystem models
J.I. Allen;P.J. Somerfield;F.J. Gilbert.
Journal of Marine Systems (2007)
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