Her primary areas of study are Phocoena, Porpoise, Ecology, Zoology and Fishery. Her studies in Phocoena integrate themes in fields like Isolation by distance, Genetic structure, Aquatic animal, Biological dispersal and Seascape. Ursula Siebert has included themes like Aerial survey, Habitat, Bioacoustics and Oceanography, Transect in her Porpoise study.
Her work on Blubber, Phoca and Range as part of her general Ecology study is frequently connected to Toxaphene, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Her Zoology research includes themes of Pneumonia, Heavy metals and North sea. Her work on Cetacea and Abundance is typically connected to Agency as part of general Fishery study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Her main research concerns Phocoena, Fishery, Porpoise, Zoology and Phoca. Her Phocoena study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ecology, Physiology, Anatomy and Pathology. Her Fishery research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Foraging, Aerial survey, Habitat and German.
Ursula Siebert interconnects Bycatch, Oceanography and Offshore wind power in the investigation of issues within Porpoise. Her work on Cetacea as part of general Zoology research is often related to Methylmercury, thus linking different fields of science. In the subject of general Phoca, her work in Harbor seal is often linked to Phocine distemper virus, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Ursula Siebert mainly investigates Zoology, Phocoena, Porpoise, Fishery and Phoca. Her research in Zoology intersects with topics in German, Baltic sea, Predation and North sea. Her Baltic sea research integrates issues from Bycatch and Perfluorooctanoic acid, Perfluorooctanesulfonic acid.
Ursula Siebert has researched Phocoena in several fields, including Physiology and Lymphocyte. In her research, Abundance is intimately related to Habitat, which falls under the overarching field of Fishery. The study incorporates disciplines such as Bone formation, Outbreak and Marine mammal in addition to Phoca.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Zoology, Porpoise, Phocoena, Phoca and Habitat. Her work carried out in the field of Zoology brings together such families of science as Whale, Outbreak and Predation. Her Porpoise study incorporates themes from Audiology, Fishery, Marine mammal and Wildlife.
Her Phocoena research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Pneumonia, Sexual maturity, Health assessment, Bycatch and Baltic sea. The concepts of her Phoca study are interwoven with issues in Bone formation, Skull bone, Skull and Pusa hispida. Habitat is a subfield of Ecology that Ursula Siebert investigates.
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.
Cetacean abundance and distribution in European Atlantic shelf waters to inform conservation and management
Biological Conservation (2013)
Emerging infectious diseases in cetaceans worldwide and the possible role of environmental stressors.
Diseases of Aquatic Organisms (2009)
Temporary shift in masked hearing thresholds in a harbor porpoise (Phocoena phocoena) after exposure to seismic airgun stimuli
Klaus Lucke;Ursula Siebert;Paul A. Lepper;Marie-Anne Blanchet.
Journal of the Acoustical Society of America (2009)
Immunotoxic effects of environmental pollutants in marine mammals.
Environment International (2016)
The 1988 and 2002 phocine distemper virus epidemics in European harbour seals.
Diseases of Aquatic Organisms (2006)
Effects of pile-driving on harbour porpoises (Phocoena phocoena) at the first offshore wind farm in Germany
Michael Dähne;Anita Gilles;Klaus Lucke;Verena Peschko.
Environmental Research Letters (2013)
Potential Relation Between Mercury Concentrations and Necropsy Findings in Cetaceans from sGerman Waters of the North and Baltic Seas
Ursula Siebert;Claude Joiris;Ludo Holsbeek;Harald Benke.
Marine Pollution Bulletin (1999)
Rise of oceanographic barriers in continuous populations of a cetacean: the genetic structure of harbour porpoises in Old World waters.
BMC Biology (2007)
Ultra-High Foraging Rates of Harbor Porpoises Make Them Vulnerable to Anthropogenic Disturbance
Current Biology (2016)
Post-mortem findings in harbour porpoises (phocoena phocoena) from the German North and Baltic Seas
U. Siebert;A. Wünschmann;R. Weiss;H. Frank.
Journal of Comparative Pathology (2001)
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: