His primary areas of study are Oceanography, Upwelling, Ecology, Hypoxia and Ecosystem. His Continental shelf, Hydrography and Turbidity study in the realm of Oceanography connects with subjects such as Thermal infrared. His Continental shelf research includes elements of Altimeter, Climatology and Agulhas current.
Scarla J. Weeks has included themes like Climate change and Marine ecosystem in his Upwelling study. His study explores the link between Ecology and topics such as Fishery that cross with problems in Sustainability. His Ecosystem study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as SeaWiFS and Walker circulation.
Scarla J. Weeks focuses on Oceanography, Fishery, Ecology, Climatology and Upwelling. He works mostly in the field of Fishery, limiting it down to concerns involving Foraging and, occasionally, Predation. His work deals with themes such as Altimeter, Agulhas current and Coral bleaching, which intersect with Climatology.
His Upwelling study which covers Climate change that intersects with Marine ecosystem, Stock assessment and Fisheries management. His Reef research includes themes of Remote sensing and Habitat. He interconnects Bathymetry and Coral in the investigation of issues within Coral reef.
Scarla J. Weeks mostly deals with Reef, Fishery, Oceanography, Ecology and Foraging. His studies deal with areas such as Coral reef and Habitat as well as Reef. His work on Sea surface temperature and Submarine pipeline as part of general Oceanography research is often related to Torres strait, thus linking different fields of science.
Scarla J. Weeks focuses mostly in the field of Sea surface temperature, narrowing it down to matters related to Upwelling and, in some cases, Feeding frenzy, Front and Flood myth. The concepts of his Foraging study are interwoven with issues in Predation and Zooplankton. The various areas that Scarla J. Weeks examines in his Manta alfredi study include Abundance and Great barrier reef.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Coral reef, Fishery, Reef, Population structure and Threatened species. Coral reef is the subject of his research, which falls under Oceanography. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Foraging and Predation.
He combines subjects such as Abundance, Remote sensing, Habitat and Bathymetry with his study of Reef. His research integrates issues of Whale, Ecology, Whale shark, Sex ratio and Photogrammetry in his study of Population structure.
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Doom and boom on a resilient reef: climate change, algal overgrowth and coral recovery.
PLOS ONE (2009)
Offshore diplomacy, or how seabirds mitigate intra-specific competition: a case study based on GPS tracking of Cape gannets from neighbouring colonies
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2004)
Greenhouse gas, upwelling-favorable winds, and the future of coastal ocean upwelling ecosystems.
Andrew Bakun;David B. Field;Ana Redondo-Rodriguez;Scarla J. Weeks.
Global Change Biology (2010)
Remote Sensing of Coral Reefs for Monitoring and Management: A Review
Remote Sensing (2016)
The marine ecosystem off Peru: What are the secrets of its fishery productivity and what might its future hold?
Andrew Bakun;Scarla J. Weeks.
Progress in Oceanography (2008)
Biology, ecology and conservation of the Mobulidae.
L. I. E. Couturier;A. D. Marshall;F. R. A. Jaine;F. R. A. Jaine;T. Kashiwagi;T. Kashiwagi.
Journal of Fish Biology (2012)
Greenhouse gas buildup, sardines, submarine eruptions and the possibility of abrupt degradation of intense marine upwelling ecosystems
Andrew Bakun;Scarla J. Weeks.
Ecology Letters (2004)
Hydrogen sulphide eruptions in the Atlantic Ocean off southern Africa: implications of a new view based on SeaWiFS satellite imagery
Scarla J. Weeks;Bronwen Currie;Andrew Bakun;Kathleen R. Peard.
Deep Sea Research Part I: Oceanographic Research Papers (2004)
Generation of cyclonic eddies by the Agulhas Current in the Lee of the Agulhas Bank
P. Penven;P. Penven;P. Penven;J. R. E. Lutjeharms;P. Marchesiello;C. Roy;C. Roy.
Geophysical Research Letters (2001)
The effects of river run-off on water clarity across the central Great Barrier Reef
Katharina E Fabricius;Murray Logan;S Weeks;Jon Brodie.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (2014)
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