1960 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1958 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Marine reserve, Biological dispersal, Marine ecosystem and Sequential hermaphroditism. His study connects Fishery and Ecology. His Fishery study combines topics in areas such as Trophic level and Oceanography.
His Trophic level research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Historical ecology and Overexploitation. Robert R. Warner interconnects Biodiversity, Marine protected area, Marine conservation, Environmental resource management and Fisheries management in the investigation of issues within Marine reserve. His Sequential hermaphroditism study incorporates themes from Fecundity, Sex reversal and Bluehead wrasse.
Robert R. Warner spends much of his time researching Ecology, Fishery, Bluehead wrasse, Zoology and Coral reef. His Ecology study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Biological dispersal. His research in Fishery intersects with topics in Kelp forest and Marine ecosystem.
The concepts of his Bluehead wrasse study are interwoven with issues in Human fertilization and Reproduction. His Zoology research incorporates elements of Fecundity and Reproductive success. His study looks at the relationship between Coral reef and fields such as Spatial ecology, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Coral reef, Fishery, Predation and Habitat. His research ties Biological dispersal and Ecology together. The study incorporates disciplines such as Zoology, Food web and Herbivore in addition to Coral reef.
His Fishery research includes themes of Marine protected area, Kelp forest and Marine ecosystem. Robert R. Warner focuses mostly in the field of Predation, narrowing it down to topics relating to Trophic level and, in certain cases, Overexploitation and Forage fish. His Habitat research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Channel and Oceanography.
Robert R. Warner mainly focuses on Ecology, Fishery, Coral reef, Ecosystem and Trophic cascade. His work often combines Ecology and Context studies. His study on Fishing, Damselfish and Pomacentridae is often connected to Gnathia as part of broader study in Fishery.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Juvenile, Food web, Predation and Foraging. Robert R. Warner is involved in the study of Ecosystem that focuses on Marine ecosystem in particular. His Marine ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biodiversity, Terrestrial ecosystem, Overfishing and Temporal scales.
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.
Historical overfishing and the recent collapse of coastal ecosystems.
Jeremy B. C. Jackson;Jeremy B. C. Jackson;Michael Xavier Kirby;Wolfgang H. Berger;Karen A. Bjorndal.
Global Trajectories of the Long-Term Decline of Coral Reef Ecosystems
John M. Pandolfi;Roger H. Bradbury;Enric Sala;Terence P. Hughes.
Environmental Variability Promotes Coexistence in Lottery Competitive Systems
Peter L. Chesson;Robert R. Warner.
The American Naturalist (1981)
Biological Effects Within No-Take Marine Reserves: A global Synthesis
Sarah E. Lester;Benjamin S. Halpern;Kirsten Grorud-Colvert;Jane Lubchenco.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2009)
Larval retention and recruitment in an island population of a coral-reef fish
Stephen E. Swearer;Jennifer E. Caselle;David W. Lea;Robert R. Warner.
Marine reserves have rapid and lasting effects
Benjamin S. Halpern;Robert R. Warner.
Ecology Letters (2002)
Coexistence mediated by recruitment fluctuations: a field guide to the storage effect
Robert R. Warner;Peter L. Chesson.
The American Naturalist (1985)
Marine defaunation: Animal loss in the global ocean
Douglas J. McCauley;Malin L. Pinsky;Stephen R. Palumbi;James A. Estes.
ECOLOGICAL CRITERIA FOR EVALUATING CANDIDATE SITES FOR MARINE RESERVES
Callum M. Roberts;Sandy Andelman;George Branch;Rodrigo H. Bustamante.
Ecological Applications (2003)
The adaptive significance of sequential hermaphroditism in animals
Robert R. Warner.
The American Naturalist (1975)
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