Sonya T. Dyhrman mainly focuses on Phytoplankton, Ecology, Botany, Marine biology and Nutrient. She has included themes like Diatom, Ecosystem, Membrane lipids and Plankton in her Phytoplankton study. In Ecology, Sonya T. Dyhrman works on issues like Genome, which are connected to Microbial ecology.
Her study in Botany is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Phosphorus metabolism, Diazotroph, Trichodesmium, Thalassiosira pseudonana and Environmental chemistry. Her work on Paradox of the plankton as part of general Nutrient study is frequently connected to Niche differentiation, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Her Carbon cycle research integrates issues from Deep sea, Coccolithophore, Haptophyte, Reference genome and Emiliania huxleyi.
Her main research concerns Ecology, Phytoplankton, Trichodesmium, Botany and Nutrient. Her work on Ecosystem, Ocean gyre and Diel vertical migration as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Niche differentiation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. The various areas that Sonya T. Dyhrman examines in her Phytoplankton study include Diatom, Oceanography, Plankton and Environmental chemistry.
Her Trichodesmium study incorporates themes from Cyanobacteria, Microbiome and Phosphorus metabolism. Her Botany research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Thalassiosira pseudonana, Biochemistry, Phosphate and Prochlorococcus. Her research in Nutrient tackles topics such as Ecophysiology which are related to areas like Eutrophication.
Sonya T. Dyhrman mainly investigates Ecology, Phytoplankton, Ocean gyre, Algal bloom and Diel vertical migration. Ecology and Microorganism are commonly linked in her work. Her Ocean gyre research includes themes of Cyanobacteria and Emiliania huxleyi.
Her Emiliania huxleyi research incorporates elements of Coccolithophore, Haptophyte, Total inorganic carbon, Carbon cycle and Phenotypic plasticity. Her Algal bloom study also includes
Algal bloom, Phytoplankton, Ecosystem, Ecology and Eutrophication are her primary areas of study. Her work carried out in the field of Algal bloom brings together such families of science as Omics and Genomics. Her research in Ecosystem intersects with topics in Host, Diazotroph, Nitrogen cycle, Diatom and Diel vertical migration.
Her research on Ecology frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Carbon sequestration. Sonya T. Dyhrman has researched Eutrophication in several fields, including Ocean fertilization, Oceanography and Ocean gyre. Sonya T. Dyhrman undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Oceanography and Lava through her research.
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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)
Phytoplankton in the ocean use non-phosphorus lipids in response to phosphorus scarcity.
Benjamin A. S. Van Mooy;Helen F. Fredricks;Byron E. Pedler;Byron E. Pedler;Sonya T. Dyhrman.
Phosphonate utilization by the globally important marine diazotroph Trichodesmium.
S. T. Dyhrman;P. D. Chappell;S. T. Haley;J. W. Moffett.
Pan genome of the phytoplankton Emiliania underpins its global distribution
Betsy A. Read;Jessica Kegel;Mary J. Klute;Alan Kuo.
The Transcriptome and Proteome of the Diatom Thalassiosira pseudonana Reveal a Diverse Phosphorus Stress Response
Sonya T. Dyhrman;Bethany D. Jenkins;Tatiana A. Rynearson;Mak A. Saito.
PLOS ONE (2012)
Niche of harmful alga Aureococcus anophagefferens revealed through ecogenomics
Christopher J. Gobler;Dianna L. Berry;Sonya T. Dyhrman;Steven W. Wilhelm.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Microbes and the marine phosphorus cycle
Sonya T. Dyhrman;James W. Ammerman;Benjamin A. S. Van Mooy.
Presence and regulation of alkaline phosphatase activity in eukaryotic phytoplankton from the coastal ocean: Implications for dissolved organic phosphorus remineralization
Sonya T. Dyhrman;Kathleen C. Ruttenberg.
Limnology and Oceanography (2006)
Impact of ocean acidification on the structure of future phytoplankton communities
Stephanie Dutkiewicz;J. Jeffrey Morris;J. Jeffrey Morris;Michael J. Follows;Jeffery Scott.
Nature Climate Change (2015)
Sargasso Sea phosphorus biogeochemistry: an important role for dissolved organic phosphorus (DOP)
Michael W. Lomas;A. L. Burke;A. L. Burke;D. A. Lomas;D. W. Bell.
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