Peter S. Ross mainly investigates Ecology, Blubber, Zoology, Persistent organic pollutant and Polychlorinated biphenyl. His study in the field of Predation, Polybrominated diphenyl ethers and Pesticide is also linked to topics like Arctic char. His Blubber research incorporates elements of Trophic level and Phoca.
His work on Harbor seal as part of general Phoca research is frequently linked to Outbreak, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Thyroid, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Thyroid hormone receptor is closely connected to Marine mammal in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Persistent organic pollutant. His Polychlorinated biphenyl research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Bioassay, Hatching, Cormorant and Reproduction.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Environmental chemistry, Blubber, Polybrominated diphenyl ethers and Polychlorinated biphenyl. His study in Zoology extends to Ecology with its themes. Peter S. Ross combines subjects such as Beluga Whale, Beluga and Pollutant with his study of Environmental chemistry.
His Blubber research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Animal science, Vitamin, Retinol and Polychlorinated dibenzofurans. His Polybrominated diphenyl ethers research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Particulates and Sea lion. His work deals with themes such as Phoca and Biota, which intersect with Polychlorinated biphenyl.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Microplastics, Fishery, Ecology, Environmental resource management and Sediment. Peter S. Ross usually deals with Microplastics and limits it to topics linked to Pollutant and Environmental engineering. His Ecology research incorporates themes from Pike and Freshwater fish.
The various areas that he examines in his Environmental resource management study include Environmental monitoring, Contamination and Environmental planning. Combining a variety of fields, including Sediment, Polybrominated diphenyl ethers, Marine pollution, Indicator species, Polychlorinated biphenyl and Pollution, are what the author presents in his essays. His Food chain study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Trophic level and Benthos.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Widespread distribution of microplastics in subsurface seawater in the NE Pacific Ocean
Jean-Pierre W. Desforges;Moira Galbraith;Neil Dangerfield;Peter S. Ross.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2014)
Ingestion of Microplastics by Zooplankton in the Northeast Pacific Ocean.
Jean-Pierre W. Desforges;Moira Galbraith;Peter S. Ross.
Archives of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology (2015)
High PCB Concentrations in Free-Ranging Pacific Killer Whales, Orcinus orca: Effects of Age, Sex and Dietary Preference
P.S Ross;G.M Ellis;M.G Ikonomou;L.G Barrett-Lennard.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2000)
Impairment of Immune Function in Harbor Seals (Phoca vitulina) Feeding on Fish from Polluted Waters
Rik de Swart;Peter Ross;Lies Vedder;Helga Timmerman.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (1994)
Retention of microplastics in a major secondary wastewater treatment plant in Vancouver, Canada.
Esther A. Gies;Jessica L. LeNoble;Marie Noël;Anahita Etemadifar.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2018)
Polychlorinated biphenyl residues and egg mortality in double‐crested cormorants from the great lakes
Donald E. Tillitt;Gerald T. Ankley;John P. Giesy;James P. Ludwig.
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (1992)
A novel, density-independent and FTIR-compatible approach for the rapid extraction of microplastics from aquatic sediments
Ellika M. Crichton;Marie Noël;Esther A. Gies;Peter S. Ross.
Analytical Methods (2017)
Large and growing environmental reservoirs of Deca-BDE present an emerging health risk for fish and marine mammals.
Peter S. Ross;Catherine M. Couillard;Michael G. Ikonomou;Sophia C. Johannessen.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2009)
Persistent Organic Pollutants in British Columbia Grizzly Bears: Consequence of Divergent Diets
Jennie R. Christensen;Misty MacDuffee;Robie W. Macdonald;Michael Whiticar.
Environmental Science & Technology (2005)
Persistent organic pollutants and stable isotopes in biopsy samples (2004/2006) from Southern Resident killer whales.
Margaret M. Krahn;M. Bradley Hanson;Robin W. Baird;Richard H. Boyer.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2007)
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