Hydrology, Biofilm, Ecology, Oceanography and Biochemistry are his primary areas of study. In general Hydrology study, his work on Wetland often relates to the realm of Land based, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Biofilm research incorporates elements of Carbon source, Biophysics and Microbiology.
Many of his research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Attenuation with Attenuation, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Oceanography study incorporates themes from Phytoplankton and Mediterranean sea. He focuses mostly in the field of Mediterranean sea, narrowing it down to topics relating to Pelagic zone and, in certain cases, Environmental chemistry and Chlorophyll a.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Phytoplankton, Environmental chemistry, Nutrient and Hydrology. His Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Cyanobacteria and Animal science. His Cyanobacteria research focuses on Photosynthesis and how it relates to Microcystis aeruginosa.
In his research, Autotroph is intimately related to Eutrophication, which falls under the overarching field of Phytoplankton. His study focuses on the intersection of Environmental chemistry and fields such as Effluent with connections in the field of Biofilm. The concepts of his Nutrient study are interwoven with issues in Bloom, Microcosm, Water column and Botany.
Richard D. Robarts mainly investigates Wetland, Environmental chemistry, Hydrology, Arctic and Ecology. His Wetland research includes elements of Environmental engineering and Carbon storage, Ecosystem. His studies deal with areas such as Tetracycline and Plankton as well as Environmental chemistry.
His study looks at the intersection of Hydrology and topics like Total organic carbon with Biota, Carbon sink, Agriculture and Soil carbon. His study in Ecology focuses on Dissolved organic carbon and Subtropics. His Animal science research focuses on Nutrient and how it connects with Biomass.
His primary scientific interests are in Wetland, Environmental chemistry, Total organic carbon, Hydrology and Ultraviolet radiation. The Wetland study combines topics in areas such as Carbon storage and Distilled water. Specifically, his work in Environmental chemistry is concerned with the study of Dissolved organic carbon.
His studies in Total organic carbon integrate themes in fields like δ13C, Ecosystem and Biota. His Hydrology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Agriculture, Soil carbon and Carbon sink. His Environmental engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Pesticide, Organochlorine pesticide and Persistent organic pollutant.
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.
Temperature effects on photosynthetic capacity, respiration, and growth rates of bloom-forming cyanobacteria
Richard D. Robarts;Tamar Zohary.
New Zealand Journal of Marine and Freshwater Research (1987)
Multicellular organization in a degradative biofilm community
G. M. Wolfaardt;G. M. Wolfaardt;J. R. Lawrence;R. D. Robarts;S. J. Caldwell.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1994)
North American prairie wetlands are important nonforested land-based carbon storage sites
Ned H. Euliss;R.A. Gleason;A. Olness;R.L. McDougal.
Science of The Total Environment (2006)
Experimental study of microbial P limitation in the eastern Mediterranean
Tamar Zohary;Richard D. Robarts.
Limnology and Oceanography (1998)
Chlorophyll distribution throughout the southeastern Mediterranean in relation to the physical structure of the water mass
Y.Z. Yacobi;T. Zohary;N. Kress;A. Hecht.
Journal of Marine Systems (1995)
The attenuation of ultraviolet radiation in high dissolved organic carbon waters of wetlands and lakes on the northern Great Plains
Michael T. Arts;Richard D. Robarts;Fumie Kasai;Marley J. Waiser.
Limnology and Oceanography (2000)
In situ Characterization of Biofilm Exopolymers Involved in the Accumulation of Chlorinated Organics
Gideon M. Wolfaardt;John R. Lawrence;Richard D. Robarts;Douglas E. Caldwell.
Microbial Ecology (1998)
Bioaccumulation of the Herbicide Diclofop in Extracellular Polymers and Its Utilization by a Biofilm Community during Starvation.
G M Wolfaardt;J R Lawrence;R D Robarts;D E Caldwell.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1995)
The role of interactions, sessile growth, and nutrient amendments on the degradative efficiency of a microbial consortium
G. M. Wolfaardt;J. R. Lawrence;R. D. Robarts;D. E. Caldwell.
Canadian Journal of Microbiology (1994)
Microbial exopolymers provide a mechanism for bioaccumulation of contaminants.
Gideon M. Wolfaardt;John R. Lawrence;John V. Headley;Richard D. Robarts.
Microbial Ecology (1994)
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