The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Habitat, Reef, Estuary and Biota. His work on Urbanization and Ecological engineering as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to Pooling, Urban sprawl and Popularity, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. In general Habitat study, his work on Seagrass often relates to the realm of Geography, Perturbation and Diversity, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His study in Reef is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Algae, Abundance and Epibiont. The various areas that Tim M. Glasby examines in his Estuary study include Biodiversity, Anthropogenic factor and Sampling design. His Biota research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Natural, Species pool, Shore, Introduced species and Marine habitats.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Habitat, Estuary, Reef and Fishery. Many of his research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Caulerpa taxifolia and Geography with Caulerpa taxifolia and Geography, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Habitat research includes themes of Kelp, Ecosystem, Invertebrate and Biogeography.
The concepts of his Estuary study are interwoven with issues in Biodiversity, Anthropogenic factor, Biota and Wetland. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Range, Community structure and Algae. His work in Fishery tackles topics such as Species richness which are related to areas like Culvert.
Tim M. Glasby mainly investigates Ecology, Geography, Habitat, Posidonia australis and Estuary. His work on Lead expands to the thematically related Ecology. The Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Reef, Kelp and Period.
He has researched Reef in several fields, including Abundance, Ecosystem, Grazing and Detritus. As part of the same scientific family, Tim M. Glasby usually focuses on Posidonia australis, concentrating on Fishery and intersecting with Bay, Mooring and Seagrass. His Estuary research incorporates elements of Benthos and Zostera muelleri.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Geography, Urbanization, Rocky shore and Lead. Tim M. Glasby specializes in Ecology, namely Kelp. The study incorporates disciplines such as Detritus, Habitat, Estuary, Ecosystem and Reef in addition to Kelp.
His Detritus study frequently links to related topics such as Abundance. His Rocky shore study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Species diversity and Macroecology.
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Nonindigenous biota on artificial structures: could habitat creation facilitate biological invasions?
Tim M. Glasby;Tim M. Glasby;Sean D. Connell;Sean D. Connell;Michael G. Holloway;Chad L. Hewitt.
Marine Biology (2007)
Do urban structures influence local abundance and diversity of subtidal epibiota? A case study from Sydney Harbour, Australia
S.D Connell;T.M Glasby.
Marine Environmental Research (1999)
Marine urbanization: an ecological framework for designing multifunctional artificial structures
Katherine A Dafforn;Tim M Glasby;Laura Airoldi;Laura Airoldi;Natalie K Rivero.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2015)
Orientation and position of substrata have large effects on epibiotic assemblages
TM Glasby;SD Connell.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2001)
Urban structures as marine habitats
T. M. Glasby;S. D. Connell.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (1999)
Sampling to differentiate between pulse and press perturbations.
T. M. Glasby;A. J. Underwood.
Environmental Monitoring and Assessment (1996)
Analysing data from post-impact studies using asymmetrical analyses of variance: A case study of epibiota on marinas
T. M. Glasby.
Austral Ecology (1997)
Unravelling complexity in seagrass systems for management: Australia as a microcosm.
Kieryn Kilminster;Kathryn McMahon;Michelle Waycott;Gary A. Kendrick.
Science of The Total Environment (2015)
Surface composition and orientation interact to affect subtidal epibiota.
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2000)
Differences Between Subtidal Epibiota on Pier Pilings and Rocky Reefs at Marinas in Sydney, Australia
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (1999)
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