Toby K. Westberry spends much of his time researching Ocean color, Oceanography, Phytoplankton, Sea surface temperature and Climatology. His Oceanography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Spatial distribution, Marine ecosystem and Forcing. His Marine ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Bloom and Monsoon.
His Phytoplankton research integrates issues from Productivity and Plankton. His Sea surface temperature research incorporates themes from Mixed layer, Ocean general circulation model, Radiative forcing and Biogeochemistry. His research investigates the connection between Climatology and topics such as Biogeochemical cycle that intersect with problems in Tropical pacific.
His primary areas of investigation include Oceanography, Ocean color, Phytoplankton, Atmospheric sciences and Marine ecosystem. His primary area of study in Oceanography is in the field of Bloom. His Phytoplankton study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biomass, Sea surface temperature, Climate change and Plankton.
The various areas that Toby K. Westberry examines in his Atmospheric sciences study include Oceanic carbon cycle, Meteorology, Dissolved organic carbon and Irradiance. His research in Marine ecosystem intersects with topics in Subarctic climate, Chlorophyll fluorescence and Iron fertilization. His Ecology study deals with Forcing intersecting with Monsoon.
Toby K. Westberry mainly investigates Oceanography, Subarctic climate, Marine ecosystem, Annual cycle and Spring bloom. His research on Oceanography often connects related topics like Northern Hemisphere. The study incorporates disciplines such as Environmental chemistry, Primary production, Pacific ocean and Iron fertilization in addition to Subarctic climate.
Marine ecosystem is intertwined with Volcano and Ocean color in his study. His work investigates the relationship between Annual cycle and topics such as Plankton that intersect with problems in Plankton bloom, Aerosol, Ecosystem and Algae. His Spring bloom study results in a more complete grasp of Phytoplankton.
Toby K. Westberry focuses on Subarctic climate, Absorption, Primary production, Environmental chemistry and Climatology. Climatology overlaps with fields such as State, Download and Sea ice concentration in his research.
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.
Carbon-based primary productivity modeling with vertically resolved photoacclimation
T. Westberry;M. J. Behrenfeld;D. A. Siegel;Emmanuel Boss.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2008)
Satellite-detected fluorescence reveals global physiology of ocean phytoplankton
M. J. Behrenfeld;T. K. Westberry;Emmanuel Boss;R. T. O'Malley.
STATE OF THE CLIMATE IN 2017
R. Abernethy;Steven A. Ackerman;R. Adler;Adelina Albanil Encarnación.
Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (2018)
Assessing the uncertainties of model estimates of primary productivity in the tropical Pacific Ocean
Marjorie A. M. Friedrichs;Mary-Elena Carr;Richard T. Barber;Michele Scardi.
Journal of Marine Systems (2009)
Regional to global assessments of phytoplankton dynamics from the SeaWiFS mission
David Siegel;Michael Behrenfeld;Stephanie Maritorena;Charles R. McClain.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2013)
Revaluating ocean warming impacts on global phytoplankton
Michael J. Behrenfeld;Robert T. O’Malley;Emmanuel S. Boss;Toby K. Westberry.
Nature Climate Change (2016)
Skill metrics for confronting global upper ocean ecosystem-biogeochemistry models against field and remote sensing data
Scott C. Doney;Ivan D. Lima;J. Keith Moore;Keith Lindsay.
Journal of Marine Systems (2009)
An evaluation of ocean color model estimates of marine primary productivity in coastal and pelagic regions across the globe
V. S. Saba;V. S. Saba;M. A. M. Friedrichs;D. Antoine;R. A. Armstrong.
Spatial and temporal distribution of Trichodesmium blooms in the world's oceans
Toby K. Westberry;Toby K. Westberry;David A. Siegel.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2006)
Challenges of modeling depth-integrated marine primary productivity over multiple decades: A case study at BATS and HOT
Vincent S. Saba;Vincent S. Saba;Marjorie A. M. Friedrichs;Mary-Elena Carr;David Antoine.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2010)
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: