Richard W. Eppley mainly focuses on Phytoplankton, Environmental chemistry, Nitrate, Botany and Oceanography. His Phytoplankton research includes themes of Diel vertical migration and Gonyaulax. His research in Nitrate intersects with topics in Inorganic chemistry and Dinoflagellate.
When carried out as part of a general Botany research project, his work on Chlorophyll a is frequently linked to work in Fluorometer, Pleurochrysis carterae, Cell density and On board, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Photic zone and New production. His Photic zone research incorporates themes from Organic matter, f-ratio, Plankton, Nutrient cycle and Biological pump.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Phytoplankton, Oceanography, Nitrate, Environmental chemistry and Botany. His Phytoplankton research includes elements of Dinoflagellate, Particulates and Chlorophyll fluorescence. His Oceanography research integrates issues from Photic zone and Climatology.
His research investigates the link between Nitrate and topics such as Subtropics that cross with problems in Salinity and Daytime. His Environmental chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Seawater, Diel vertical migration, Inorganic chemistry and Phosphate. Biological pump, Nutrient cycle, f-ratio, Bermuda Atlantic Time-series Study and Deep sea is closely connected to Organic matter in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of New production.
His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Nitrate, New production, Photic zone and Subtropics. Richard W. Eppley regularly ties together related areas like Phytoplankton in his Oceanography studies. Phytoplankton is frequently linked to Nitrite in his study.
The Ocean gyre research Richard W. Eppley does as part of his general Subtropics study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Transition zone, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. He has researched Seawater in several fields, including Nitrification, Surface water, Daytime, Environmental chemistry and Diel vertical migration. His Plankton study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Coastal Zone Color Scanner, Biogeochemical cycle and Photosynthetic pigment.
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Particulate organic matter flux and planktonic new production in the deep ocean
Richard W. Eppley;Bruce J. Peterson.
HALF‐SATURATION CONSTANTS FOR UPTAKE OF NITRATE AND AMMONIUM BY MARINE PHYTOPLANKTON1
Richard W. Eppley;Jane N. Rogers;James J. McCarthy.
Limnology and Oceanography (1969)
Sinking rates of marine phytoplankton measured with a fluorometer
Richard W. Eppley;Robert W. Holmes;John D.H. Strickland.
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (1967)
RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN CARBON CONTENT, CELL VOLUME, AND AREA IN PHYTOPLANKTON
M. M. Mullin;P. R. Sloan;R. W. Eppley.
Limnology and Oceanography (1966)
A STUDY OF PLANKTON DYNAMICS AND NUTRIENT CYCLING IN THE CENTRAL GYRE OF THE NORTH PACIFIC OCEAN1
Richard W. Eppley;Edward H. Renger;Elizabeth L. Venrick;Michael M. Mullin.
Limnology and Oceanography (1973)
STUDIES OF NITRATE REDUCTASE IN MARINE PHYTOPLANKTON1
R. W. Eppley;J. L. Coatsworth;Lucia Solórzano.
Limnology and Oceanography (1969)
Nitrate and phytoplankton production in southern California coastal waters1
R. W. Eppley;E. H. Renger;W. G. Harrison.
Limnology and Oceanography (1979)
NITROGEN ASSIMILATION OF AN OCEANIC DIATOM IN NITROGEN-LIMITED CONTINUOUS CULTURE1
Richard W. Eppley;Edward H. Renger.
Journal of Phycology (1974)
SOME OBSERVATIONS ON THE VERTICAL MIGRATION OFDINOFLAGELLATES (1) (2).
R. W. Eppley;O. Holm‐Harisen;J. D. H. Strickland.
Journal of Phycology (1968)
Growth Rates of Marine Phytoplankton: Correlation with Light Absorption by Cell Chlorophyll a
Richard W. Eppley;Phillip R. Sloan.
Physiologia Plantarum (1966)
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