Shauna A. Murray mainly investigates Phylogenetics, Dinoflagellate, Zoology, Dinophyceae and Saxitoxin. Her Phylogenetics research includes elements of Evolutionary biology, Botany and Phylogenetic tree. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Alexandrium fundyense and Alexandrium tamarense.
Her Dinophyceae study incorporates themes from Amphidinium, Species complex, Type species and Molecular phylogenetics. Shauna A. Murray works mostly in the field of Saxitoxin, limiting it down to topics relating to Algal bloom and, in certain cases, Iron fertilization, Eutrophication, Ocean fertilization and Plankton. Her study in the fields of Greenhouse gas under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Input–output model.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Dinoflagellate, Ecology, Dinophyceae, Zoology and Phylogenetics. Her Dinoflagellate study is concerned with the larger field of Botany. Her Botany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Evolutionary biology, Gymnodinium and Species complex.
Her research in Dinophyceae intersects with topics in Amphidinium, Genus, Ribosomal DNA, Benthic zone and Ciguatoxin. The various areas that Shauna A. Murray examines in her Phylogenetics study include Taxon and Phylogenetic tree. Her study focuses on the intersection of Saxitoxin and fields such as Paralytic shellfish poisoning with connections in the field of Shellfish poisoning and Alexandrium catenella.
Shauna A. Murray spends much of her time researching Dinophyceae, Zoology, Dinoflagellate, Ecology and Ribosomal DNA. Her research links Phylogenetic tree with Dinophyceae. Her Zoology research includes themes of Aquaculture and Ciguatoxin.
Her Dinoflagellate research incorporates elements of Abundance and Gene. Her Ecology research integrates issues from Saxitoxin and Genetic diversity. Her research integrates issues of Ribosomal RNA and Epiphyte in her study of Phylogenetics.
Her main research concerns Dinophyceae, Dinoflagellate, Phylogenetic tree, Zoology and Ciguatoxin. Her studies deal with areas such as Toxin synthesis, Peptide Synthases, Epiphyte and Ribosomal RNA as well as Phylogenetic tree. Shauna A. Murray combines subjects such as Abundance, Phylogenetics, Ciguatera and Polymerase chain reaction with her study of Zoology.
Her Ciguatoxin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Coral reef and DNA extraction. Her Slow growth investigation overlaps with other disciplines such as Polyketide, Transcriptome, Biosynthesis and Genetics. Her Polyketide study combines topics in areas such as Toxin, Regulation of gene expression and Secondary metabolite.
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The Marine Microbial Eukaryote Transcriptome Sequencing Project (MMETSP): Illuminating the Functional Diversity of Eukaryotic Life in the Oceans through Transcriptome Sequencing
Patrick J. Keeling;Patrick J. Keeling;Fabien Burki;Heather M. Wilcox;Bassem Allam.
PLOS Biology (2014)
A modified ecological footprint method and its application to Australia
Manfred Lenzen;Shauna A. Murray.
Ecological Economics (2001)
Formal Revision of the Alexandrium tamarense Species Complex (Dinophyceae) Taxonomy: The Introduction of Five Species with Emphasis on Molecular-based (rDNA) Classification
Uwe John;R. Wayne Litaker;Marina Montresor;Shauna Murray.
Environmental impact assessment including indirect effects—a case study using input–output analysis
Manfred Lenzen;Shauna A. Murray;Britta Korte;Christopher J. Dey.
Environmental Impact Assessment Review (2003)
Discovery of Nuclear-Encoded Genes for the Neurotoxin Saxitoxin in Dinoflagellates
Anke Stüken;Russell J. S. Orr;Ralf Kellmann;Shauna A. Murray.
PLOS ONE (2011)
Marine benthic dinoflagellates - unveiling their worldwide biodiversity
Taxonomy and phylogeny of the benthic Prorocentrum species (Dinophyceae)—A proposal and review
Harmful Algae (2013)
Flagellates from stromatolites and surrounding sediments in Shark Bay, Western Australia
S. Al-Qassab;WJ Lee;S. Murray;Alastair G. B. Simpson.
Acta Protozoologica (2002)
Extraordinary Conservation, Gene Loss, and Positive Selection in the Evolution of an Ancient Neurotoxin
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2011)
Amphidinium revisited. I: Redefinition of Amphidinium (Dinophyceae) based on cladistic and molecular phylogenetic analyses
Journal of Phycology (2004)
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