2016 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
Peter L. Tyack focuses on Cetacea, Fishery, Human echolocation, Whale and Ecology. His research integrates issues of Acoustics, Animal ecology, Animal communication and Bottlenose dolphin in his study of Cetacea. The study incorporates disciplines such as Ship noise and Sound in addition to Fishery.
Peter L. Tyack combines subjects such as Ziphius cavirostris, Foraging, Mesoplodon densirostris and Predation with his study of Human echolocation. His Ziphius cavirostris research includes themes of Marine mammals and sonar and Sonar. Whale is often connected to Bioacoustics in his work.
His primary scientific interests are in Acoustics, Whale, Sonar, Oceanography and Human echolocation. His studies in Acoustics integrate themes in fields like Underwater acoustics and Mesoplodon densirostris. His work deals with themes such as Cetacea and Audiology, which intersect with Whale.
The concepts of his Cetacea study are interwoven with issues in Animal communication and Sound production. In his research on the topic of Sonar, Predation and Foraging is strongly related with Fishery. His Human echolocation study incorporates themes from Prey capture and Bottlenose dolphin.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Sonar, Acoustics, Fishery, Foraging and Human echolocation. Peter L. Tyack has researched Sonar in several fields, including Sound and Sound pressure. His work in the fields of Acoustics, such as Bioacoustics and Passive acoustic monitoring, intersects with other areas such as Masking.
In the subject of general Fishery, his work in Mesoplodon densirostris is often linked to Behavioral response, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Peter L. Tyack has included themes like Filter feeding and Predation in his Foraging study. His Human echolocation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Grampus griseus and Communication.
His main research concerns Sonar, Fishery, Foraging, Predation and Naval research. His Sonar study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Oceanography. His work on Cetacea as part of general Fishery study is frequently linked to Sperm whale, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His study in Foraging is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Acoustic signature, Motion sensors and Humpback whale. His Predation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Whale, Ecological niche and Bottlenose dolphin. His Whale study is focused on Ecology in general.
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A digital acoustic recording tag for measuring the response of wild marine mammals to sound
M.P. Johnson;P.L. Tyack.
IEEE Journal of Oceanic Engineering (2003)
Responses of cetaceans to anthropogenic noise
Mammal Review (2007)
The bottlenose dolphin: social relationships in a fission-fusion society
Cetacean Societies: Field Studies of Dolphins and Whales
Journal of Wildlife Management (2001)
MARINE MAMMAL NOISE-EXPOSURE CRITERIA: INITIAL SCIENTIFIC RECOMMENDATIONS
Brandon L. Southall;Ann E. Bowles;William T. Ellison;James J. Finneran.
Bioacoustics-the International Journal of Animal Sound and Its Recording (2008)
Extreme diving of beaked whales
Peter L. Tyack;Mark Johnson;Natacha Aguilar Soto;Albert Sturlese.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2006)
Wind turbine underwater noise and marine mammals: implications of current knowledge and data needs
Peter T. Madsen;Magnus Wahlberg;Jakob Tougaard;Klaus Lucke.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2006)
Beaked whales echolocate on prey
Mark P. Johnson;Peter T. Madsen;Walter M. X. Zimmer;Natacha Aguilar De Soto.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2004)
Animal social complexity : intelligence, culture, and individualized societies
F. B. M. de Waal;Peter L. Tyack.
Deep‐diving foraging behaviour of sperm whales (Physeter macrocephalus)
Stephanie L. Watwood;Patrick J. O. Miller;Mark Johnson;Peter T. Madsen.
Journal of Animal Ecology (2006)
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