Scott A. Hatch integrates Fishery and Pelagic zone in his research. Scott A. Hatch combines Pelagic zone and Fishery in his research. His Home range research extends to the thematically linked field of Ecology. Scott A. Hatch integrates many fields, such as Home range and Predation, in his works. Predation and Seabird are frequently intertwined in his study. His research on Seabird often connects related topics like Ecology. Scott A. Hatch undertakes multidisciplinary studies into Foraging and Habitat in his work. By researching both Habitat and Foraging, Scott A. Hatch produces research that crosses academic boundaries. His Feeding behavior research extends to Zoology, which is thematically connected.
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Northern Fulmar ( Fulmarus glacialis )
The Birds of North America Online (1998)
Food availability and population processes: severity of nutritional stress during reproduction predicts survival of long‐lived seabirds
Functional Ecology (2010)
High flight costs, but low dive costs, in auks support the biomechanical hypothesis for flightlessness in penguins
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Puffins as samplers of juvenile pollock and other forage fish in the Gulf of Alaska
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1992)
Components of productivity in black‐legged kittiwakes Rissa tridactyla: response to supplemental feeding
Journal of Avian Biology (2002)
Age-related differences in the cloacal microbiota of a wild bird species
BMC Ecology (2013)
Disentangling effects of growth and nutritional status on seabird stable isotope ratios
Sensitivity of breeding parameters to food supply in Black-legged Kittiwakes Rissa tridactyla
Effects of Human Disturbance on Breeding Least and Crested Auklets at St. Lawrence Island, Alaska
The Auk (1990)
Are corticosterone levels a good indicator of food availability and reproductive performance in a kittiwake colony
Hormones and Behavior (2003)
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