Suzanne Roy mostly deals with Phytoplankton, Botany, Ecology, Oceanography and Trophic level. Her Phytoplankton research includes elements of Bloom, Food web and Plankton. Her Botany research incorporates elements of Mesocosm and Accessory pigment.
In her study, Small species and Mixed layer is strongly linked to Photosynthesis, which falls under the umbrella field of Ecology. Her Arctic study, which is part of a larger body of work in Oceanography, is frequently linked to Part iii, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her Trophic level study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Bioassay, Aquatic ecosystem, Carotenoid and Superoxide dismutase.
Her primary areas of investigation include Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Ecology, Botany and Plankton. The Oceanography study combines topics in areas such as Photic zone and Algal bloom. Her studies deal with areas such as Mesocosm, Biomass, Chlorophyll a, Environmental chemistry and Diatom as well as Phytoplankton.
Her research in the fields of Estuary, Algae, Trophic level and Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Aquatic plant. Suzanne Roy frequently studies issues relating to Phytoplankton pigments and Botany. The concepts of her Plankton study are interwoven with issues in Zooplankton, Pelagic zone, Mussel and Food web, Microbial food web.
Suzanne Roy focuses on Oceanography, Ecology, Phytoplankton pigments, Phytoplankton and Water bottle. Her work on Marine ecosystem expands to the thematically related Oceanography. Her study in the field of Algal bloom and Ecology is also linked to topics like Aquatic plant, Propagule pressure and Chaetoceros muelleri.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Chlorophyll, Carotenoid and Botany in addition to Phytoplankton pigments. Her study in Phytoplankton is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Photosynthesis and Chlorophyll a. She works mostly in the field of Bloom, limiting it down to topics relating to Mesocosm and, in certain cases, Diatom, Nanophytoplankton and Eutrophication.
Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Ecology, Arctic and Photosynthesis are her primary areas of study. Her Oceanography study incorporates themes from Ecosystem and Mussel. Her Phytoplankton research incorporates themes from Small species and Chlorophyll.
Her work on Propagule, Global biodiversity and Invertebrate as part of general Ecology research is often related to Aquatic plant and Propagule pressure, thus linking different fields of science. Her Photosynthesis study is associated with Botany. In general Botany study, her work on Photosystem II and Diatom often relates to the realm of Coscinodiscus radiatus, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
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Solar ultraviolet-B radiation and aquatic primary production: damage, protection, and recovery
Environmental Reviews (1993)
Phytoplankton pigments : characterization, chemotaxonomy and applications in oceanography
Suzanne Roy;Carole A. Llewellyn;Einar Skarstad Egeland;Geir Johnsen.
Distribution, phylogeny, and growth of cold-adapted picoprasinophytes in arctic seas
Journal of Phycology (2007)
Probable loss of chlorophyll‐derived pigments during passage through the gut of zooplankton, and some of the consequences
Limnology and Oceanography (1986)
Rapid light-induced changes in cell fluorescence and in xanthophyll-cycle pigments of Alexandrium excavatum (Dinophyceae) and Thalassiosira pseudonana (Bacillario-phyceae): a photo-protection mechanism
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1991)
Cell size trade-offs govern light exploitation strategies in marine phytoplankton.
Tim Key;Avery McCarthy;Douglas A. Campbell;Christophe Six.
Environmental Microbiology (2010)
Bipolar distribution of the cyst-forming dinoflagellate Polarella glacialis
Marina Montresor;C Lovejoy;Luisa Orsini;Gabriele Procaccini.
Polar Biology (2003)
Experimental test of the effect of ultraviolet-B radiation in a planktonic community
Behzad Mostajir;Serge Demers;Stephen de Mora;Claude Belzile.
Limnology and Oceanography (1999)
Late summer phytoplankton distribution along a 3500 km transect in Canadian Arctic waters: strong numerical dominance by picoeukaryotes
Geneviève Tremblay;Claude Belzile;Michel Gosselin;Michel Poulin.
Aquatic Microbial Ecology (2009)
Vertical Flux of Biogenic Carbon in the Ocean: Is There Food Web Control?
Richard B. Rivkin;Louis Legendre;Don Deibel;Jean-Éric Tremblay.
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