Richard A. Lutz mostly deals with Hydrothermal vent, Ecology, Zoology, Deep sea and Phylogenetic tree. His studies deal with areas such as Oceanography, Aquatic ecosystem, Vulcanian eruption and Mirocaris as well as Hydrothermal vent. His Ecology research focuses on Biological dispersal and how it relates to Marine larval ecology.
The various areas that Richard A. Lutz examines in his Zoology study include Aquatic organisms and Larva. His Deep sea research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mussel and Bathymodiolus. Phylogenetic tree is a subfield of Genetics that Richard A. Lutz tackles.
His primary areas of study are Hydrothermal vent, Ecology, Oceanography, Zoology and Bivalvia. Richard A. Lutz focuses mostly in the field of Hydrothermal vent, narrowing it down to topics relating to Deep sea and, in certain cases, Bathymodiolus. He combines subjects such as Biological dispersal and Phylogenetic tree with his study of Ecology.
Within one scientific family, Richard A. Lutz focuses on topics pertaining to Vesicomyidae under Phylogenetic tree, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Mitochondrial DNA and Phylogenetics. In general Oceanography study, his work on Pacific ocean often relates to the realm of Rift, thereby connecting several areas of interest. The study incorporates disciplines such as Aquatic organisms, Shrimp, Larva and Molecular phylogenetics in addition to Zoology.
Richard A. Lutz focuses on Hydrothermal vent, Oceanography, Ecology, Mussel and Fishery. His work on Thermovibrio ammonificans as part of general Hydrothermal vent research is often related to Mass spectrometry, thus linking different fields of science. His work on Deep sea as part of his general Oceanography study is frequently connected to Honor, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
Richard A. Lutz studies Ecology, namely Bathymodiolus thermophilus. His work on Tevnia jerichonana as part of general Bathymodiolus thermophilus study is frequently linked to Megafauna, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His study in Mussel is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ceramide, Biochemistry and Bivalvia.
Hydrothermal vent, Ecology, Oceanography, Botany and Stereochemistry are his primary areas of study. Many of his studies on Hydrothermal vent apply to Biological dispersal as well. His Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Natural water and Ecological energetics.
His Oceanography research incorporates themes from Geochemistry, Diffuse flow, Anaerobic oxidation of methane and Cold seep. His Botany research incorporates elements of Microbial ecology and 16S ribosomal RNA. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biological activity, Phenols and Bacteria.
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DNA primers for amplification of mitochondrial cytochrome c oxidase subunit I from diverse metazoan invertebrates.
Molecular marine biology and biotechnology (1994)
LARVAL ECOLOGY OF MARINE BENTHIC INVERTEBRATES: PALEOBIOLOGICAL IMPLICATIONS
Biological Reviews (1983)
Skeletal Growth of Aquatic Organisms
Donald C. Rhoads;Richard A. Lutz.
Volcanic eruption of the mid-ocean ridge along the East Pacific Rise crest at 9°45-52'N: Direct submersible observations of seafloor phenomena associated with an eruption event in April, 1991
R.M. Haymon;D.J. Fornari;K. L. Von Damm;M.D. Lilley.
Earth and Planetary Science Letters (1993)
Temporal and spatial patterns of biological community development at nascent deep-sea hydrothermal vents (9°50 N, East Pacific Rise)
Timothy M. Shank;Daniel J. Fornari;Karen L. Von Damm;Marvin D. Lilley.
Deep-sea Research Part Ii-topical Studies in Oceanography (1998)
Chemical speciation drives hydrothermal vent ecology.
Skeletal growth of aquatic organisms : biological records of environmental change
Donald C. Rhoads;Richard A. Lutz.
Topics in geobiology (USA). v. 1. (1980)
Rapid growth at deep-sea vents
Richard A. Lutz;Timothy M. Shank;Daniel J. Fornari;Rachel M. Haymon.
Cospeciation of chemoautotrophic bacteria and deep sea clams.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Temporal change in megafauna at the Rose Garden hydrothermal vent (Galapagos Rift; eastern tropical Pacific)
Robert R. Hessler;William M. Smithey;Michel A. Boudrias;Clifford H. Keller.
Deep Sea Research (1988)
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