His main research concerns Ecology, Otolith, Biological dispersal, Fishery and Mineralogy. His Pelagic zone and Marine protected area study in the realm of Ecology connects with subjects such as Transgenerational epigenetics and δ18O. The various areas that Simon R. Thorrold examines in his Marine protected area study include Orange clownfish, Coral reef, Bay and Marine biology.
His research in Otolith intersects with topics in Salinity, Temperature salinity diagrams, Elemental composition, Trace element and Environmental chemistry. Simon R. Thorrold interconnects Range, Habitat, Population model, Larva and Reef in the investigation of issues within Biological dispersal. His primary area of study in Fishery is in the field of Marine reserve.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Otolith, Fishery, Oceanography and Biological dispersal. His studies in Coral reef, Larva, Coral reef fish, Habitat and Reef are all subfields of Ecology research. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Zoology, Anemone and Spatial ecology.
His Otolith research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Salinity, Estuary, Trace element, Mineralogy and Environmental chemistry. Simon R. Thorrold works mostly in the field of Fishery, limiting it down to concerns involving Juvenile and, occasionally, Menidia. Simon R. Thorrold works mostly in the field of Biological dispersal, limiting it down to topics relating to Marine protected area and, in certain cases, Protected area, as a part of the same area of interest.
Simon R. Thorrold focuses on Ecology, Fishery, Oceanography, Pelagic zone and Otolith. Ecology is closely attributed to Biological dispersal in his research. Simon R. Thorrold combines subjects such as Marine ecosystem, Juvenile and Thunnus with his study of Fishery.
In his research, Tropical Atlantic is intimately related to Basking shark, which falls under the overarching field of Oceanography. His work in the fields of Pelagic zone, such as Mesopelagic zone, intersects with other areas such as Photic zone. His work carried out in the field of Otolith brings together such families of science as Geochemistry, Gadus, Atlantic cod and Salinity.
Simon R. Thorrold mainly investigates Ecology, Fishery, Coral reef, Food web and Trophic level. Ecology and Biological dispersal are commonly linked in his work. His Biological dispersal study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Isolation by distance, Population genetics and Biogeography.
His study in Fishery is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Juvenile and Sex ratio. The study incorporates disciplines such as Reef, Marine protected area, Marine reserve and Seascape in addition to Coral reef. His Reef study incorporates themes from Benthic zone, Coral and Zooplankton.
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.
Otoliths, increments, and elements: keys to a comprehensive understanding of fish populations?
Steven E Campana;Simon R Thorrold.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2001)
Natal Homing in a Marine Fish Metapopulation
Simon R. Thorrold;Christopher Latkoczy;Peter K. Swart;Cynthia M. Jones.
Local replenishment of coral reef fish populations in a marine reserve
Glenn R. Almany;Michael L. Berumen;Michael L. Berumen;Simon R. Thorrold;Serge Planes.
Coral reef fish larvae settle close to home
Geoffrey P. Jones;Serge Planes;Simon R. Thorrold.
Current Biology (2005)
Strontium and barium uptake in aragonitic otoliths of marine fish
Gretchen E Bath;Simon R Thorrold;Cynthia M Jones;Steven E Campana.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2000)
OTOLITH CHEMISTRY TO DESCRIBE MOVEMENTS AND LIFE-HISTORY PARAMETERS OF FISHES : HYPOTHESES, ASSUMPTIONS, LIMITATIONS AND INFERENCES
Travis S. Elsdon;Brian K. Wells;Steven E. Campana;Bronwyn M. Gillanders.
Oceanography and Marine Biology (2008)
Population connectivity in marine systems : an overview
Robert K. Cowen;Glen G. Gawarkiewicz;Jesus Pineda;Simon R. Thorrold.
EVIDENCE OF SELF-RECRUITMENT IN DEMERSAL MARINE POPULATIONS
Stephen E. Swearer;Jeffrey S. Shima;Michael E. Hellberg;Simon R. Thorrold.
Bulletin of Marine Science (2002)
Larval dispersal connects fish populations in a network of marine protected areas
Serge Planes;Geoffrey P. Jones;Simon R. Thorrold.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Larval Export from Marine Reserves and the Recruitment Benefit for Fish and Fisheries
Hugo B. Harrison;Hugo B. Harrison;David H. Williamson;Richard D. Evans;Richard D. Evans;Glenn R. Almany.
Current Biology (2012)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: