Richard J. Neves spends much of his time researching Ecology, Unionidae, Villosa iris, Mussel and Environmental chemistry. As a part of the same scientific study, Richard J. Neves usually deals with the Ecology, concentrating on Environmental protection and frequently concerns with Pleuroceridae. His Unionidae study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Fishery.
His Fishery research incorporates themes from Darter and Endangered species. His Villosa iris research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Juvenile, Animal science, Lampsilis fasciola and Pyganodon grandis. His work carried out in the field of Mussel brings together such families of science as Habitat, Oyster, Epioblasma capsaeformis, Toxicology and Biotic Ligand Model.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Fishery, Unionidae, Mussel and Endangered species. Richard J. Neves works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to topics relating to Zoology and, in certain cases, Larva. His Abundance and Spawn study in the realm of Fishery interacts with subjects such as Fantail darter and Snubnose darter.
His Unionidae research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Toxicology and Toxicity. His research in Mussel intersects with topics in Habitat, Villosa iris, Acute toxicity, Environmental chemistry and Biotic Ligand Model. His work carried out in the field of Endangered species brings together such families of science as Genetics, Species richness, Epioblasma and Tributary.
Ecology, Mussel, Unionidae, Endangered species and Fishery are his primary areas of study. His research in Ecology intersects with topics in Zoology and Sediment. His research integrates issues of Habitat, Water quality, Fauna, Environmental chemistry and Biotic Ligand Model in his study of Mussel.
His biological study deals with issues like Toxicology, which deal with fields such as Toxicity and Acute toxicity. His Endangered species research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Subspecies, Etheostoma, Epioblasma and Genetics. His Fishery study combines topics in areas such as Fusconaia, Unionoidea and Fish hatchery.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Unionidae, Mussel, Endangered species and Epioblasma capsaeformis. Particularly relevant to Juvenile is his body of work in Ecology. His research in Unionidae focuses on subjects like Toxicology, which are connected to Acute toxicity and Toxicity.
The concepts of his Mussel study are interwoven with issues in Current, Biodiversity hotspot, Habitat and Abundance. He combines subjects such as Epioblasma brevidens, Population size, Fishery and Lampsilis fasciola with his study of Endangered species. His Epioblasma capsaeformis research integrates issues from Subspecies, Etheostoma, Epioblasma and Villosa iris.
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Conservation Status of Freshwater Mussels of the United States and Canada
James D. Williams;Melvin L. Warren;Kevin S. Cummings;John L. Harris.
Common and scientific names of aquatic invertebrates from the United States and Canada : Mollusks
D. D. Turgeon;J.F. Quinn;A.E. Bogan;E. V. Coan.
Special Publication. American Fisheries Society (1998)
Impending extinctions of North American freshwater mussels (Unionoida) following the zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha) invasion
Anthony Ricciardi;Richard J. Neves;Joseph B. Rasmussen.
Journal of Animal Ecology (1998)
Effects of sedimentation and turbidity on lotic food webs: a concise review for natural resource managers
W. F. Henley;M. A. Patterson;R. J. Neves;A. Dennis Lemly.
Reviews in Fisheries Science (2000)
Status of aquatic mollusks in the southeastern United States: a downward spiral of diversity
R.J. Neves;A.E. Bogan;J.D. Williams;S.A. Ahlstedt.
Fish hosts of four species of lampsiline mussels (Mollusca: Unionidae) in Big Moccasin Creek, Virginia
Alexander V. Zale;Richard J. Neves.
Canadian Journal of Zoology (1982)
Differential exposure, duration, and sensitivity of unionoidean bivalve life stages to environmental contaminants
W. Gregory Cope;Robert B. Bringolf;David B. Buchwalter;Teresa J. Newton.
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (2008)
Biochemical composition of three algal species proposed as food for captive freshwater mussels
Catherine M. Gatenby;David M. Orcutt;Daniel A. Kreeger;Bruce C. Parker.
Journal of Applied Phycology (2003)
Chronic toxicity of copper and ammonia to juvenile freshwater mussels (Unionidae)
Ning Wang;Christopher G. Ingersoll;I. Eugene Greer;Douglas K. Hardesty.
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (2007)
Acute toxicity of copper, ammonia, and chlorine to glochidia and juveniles of freshwater mussels (unionidae)
Ning Wang;Christopher G. Ingersoll;Douglas K. Hardesty;Christopher D. Ivey.
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (2007)
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