Peter Gell mainly focuses on Ecology, Wetland, Climate change, Diatom and Oceanography. In general Ecology, his work in Habitat, Ecosystem, Aquatic ecosystem and Freshwater ecosystem is often linked to Relevance linking many areas of study. His Wetland research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biogeochemistry, Holocene and Soil salinity.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Radiocarbon dating, Lake ecosystem, Greenhouse gas and Environmental resource management in addition to Climate change. His studies deal with areas such as Salinity and Algae as well as Diatom. Peter Gell is studying Estuary, which is a component of Oceanography.
Peter Gell spends much of his time researching Wetland, Ecology, Environmental resource management, Oceanography and Diatom. His Wetland research integrates issues from Structural basin, Floodplain, Climate change and Ecosystem. His study in Ecology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Natural and Sediment.
His Environmental resource management research incorporates elements of Natural resource, Natural resource management and Ecosystem services. His study in the field of Estuary and Holocene also crosses realms of Java. He has researched Diatom in several fields, including Sedimentary rock, Algae, Sedimentology, Biota and Plankton.
His primary areas of investigation include Wetland, Ecosystem, Climate change, Environmental resource management and Ecology. His research integrates issues of Restoration ecology, Ecosystem services, Sediment, Water quality and Paleoecology in his study of Wetland. His Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Biodiversity and Habitat.
Peter Gell interconnects Anthropocene, Estuary and Functional ecology in the investigation of issues within Habitat. His Climate change study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Vegetation and Water resource management. His Environmental resource management study also includes fields such as
Peter Gell mainly investigates Climate change, Water resources, Water resource management, Wetland and Ecosystem. His Water resources research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Natural, Water quality, Structural basin and Human settlement. The various areas that Peter Gell examines in his Water resource management study include Environmental flow and Adaptive management.
His work carried out in the field of Wetland brings together such families of science as Biodiversity, Living Planet Index, Habitat, Freshwater ecosystem and Functional ecology. To a larger extent, he studies Ecology with the aim of understanding Biodiversity. The Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Environmental resource management and Land use.
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A global perspective on wetland salinization: ecological consequences of a growing threat to freshwater wetlands
Ellen R. Herbert;Paul Boon;Amy J. Burgin;Scott C. Neubauer.
Emerging threats and persistent conservation challenges for freshwater biodiversity
Andrea J. Reid;Andrew K. Carlson;Irena F. Creed;Erika J. Eliason.
Biological Reviews (2019)
Looking forward through the past: Identification of 50 priority research questions in palaeoecology
Alistair W. R. Seddon;Alistair W. R. Seddon;Anson W. Mackay;Ambroise G. Baker;H. John B. Birks;H. John B. Birks;H. John B. Birks.
Journal of Ecology (2014)
Diatom-inferred salinity in palaeolakes: An indirect tracer of climate change
Françoise Gasse;Philip Barker;Peter A. Gell;Sherilyn C. Fritz.
Quaternary Science Reviews (1997)
The use of diatoms to assess past and present water quality
M. A. Reid;J. C. Tibby;D. Penny;P. A. Gell.
Austral Ecology (1995)
Regime shifts, thresholds and multiple stable states in freshwater ecosystems; a critical appraisal of the evidence.
Samantha J. Capon;A. Jasmyn J. Lynch;Nick Bond;Bruce C. Chessman;Bruce C. Chessman.
Science of The Total Environment (2015)
The Development of a Diatom Database for Inferring Lake Salinity, Western Victoria, Australia: Towards a Quantitative Approach for Reconstructing Past Climates
Peter A. Gell.
Australian Journal of Botany (1997)
Seasonal and interannual variations in diatom assemblages in Murray River connected wetlands in north-west Victoria, Australia
Peter A. Gell;Ian R. Sluiter;Jennie Fluin.
Marine and Freshwater Research (2002)
Accessing limnological change and variability using fossil diatom assemblages, south‐east Australia
Peter A Gell;John Tibby;Jennie Fluin;Paul Joseph Leahy.
River Research and Applications (2005)
The status of wetlands and the predicted effects of global climate change: the situation in Australia
C Finlayson;Jennifer Davis;Peter Gell;Richard Kingsford.
Aquatic Sciences (2013)
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