William D. Taylor mainly investigates Ecology, Plankton, Nutrient, Environmental chemistry and Aquatic ecosystem. His study in Habitat, Ciliate, Abundance, Ecosystem and Littoral zone falls under the purview of Ecology. His Plankton study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Trophic level and Biomass.
His work deals with themes such as Pelagic zone and Botany, which intersect with Nutrient. The various areas that William D. Taylor examines in his Environmental chemistry study include Phytoplankton, Zooplankton, Algae, Water quality and Eutrophication. His Aquatic ecosystem research integrates issues from Productivity, Freshwater ecosystem, Microorganism and Aquatic plant.
Ecology, Plankton, Nutrient, Environmental chemistry and Zooplankton are his primary areas of study. His work in Biomass, Phytoplankton, Ciliate, Algae and Predation are all subfields of Ecology research. His studies in Plankton integrate themes in fields like Picoplankton, Cycling, Hydrobiology and Trophic level, Food web.
His Nutrient research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Photosynthesis, Botany, Nitrogen fixation, Aquatic ecosystem and Animal science. His work focuses on many connections between Environmental chemistry and other disciplines, such as Eutrophication, that overlap with his field of interest in Water quality, Pelagic zone, Mesocosm and Benthic zone. His Zooplankton research incorporates themes from Dominance, Epilimnion and Planktivore.
His primary areas of study are Environmental chemistry, Ecology, Eutrophication, Nutrient and Plankton. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates elements of Membrane, Nitrification and Water column. William D. Taylor combines subjects such as Wastewater and Drainage basin with his study of Ecology.
His research integrates issues of Mesocosm, Ecosystem, Algae, Water quality and Benthic zone in his study of Eutrophication. His work carried out in the field of Nutrient brings together such families of science as Photosynthesis, Agriculture and Three gorges. His Plankton research incorporates elements of Picoplankton, Cycling, Particulates, Mineralogy and Aquatic ecosystem.
William D. Taylor spends much of his time researching Eutrophication, Ecology, Environmental planning, Water quality and Environmental chemistry. He has included themes like Benthic zone and Algae in his Eutrophication study. The Nutrient and Agriculture research he does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Hypoxia, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His studies deal with areas such as Drainage basin, Chemical contaminants, Ecosystem and Land use as well as Environmental planning. His Water quality research incorporates themes from Algal bloom, Terrestrial ecosystem, Growing season and Acid rain. His study in Environmental chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Wastewater, Isotope analysis, Nitrification and Effluent.
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The nearshore phosphorus shunt: a consequence of ecosystem engineering by dreissenids in the Laurentian Great Lakes
R E Hecky;R Eh Smith;D R Barton;S J Guildford.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2004)
Dimensions of Riparian Buffer Strips Required to Maintain Trout Habitat in Southern Ontario Streams
North American Journal of Fisheries Management (1985)
Phosphate concentrations in lakes
Models of aquatic plant productivity: a review of the factors that influence growth
Aquatic Botany (1997)
Effects of Fish and Plankton and Lake Temperature and Mixing Depth
Thermal structure of lakes varying in size and water clarity
Limnology and Oceanography (1994)
The annual cycle of heterotrophic planktonic ciliates in the waters surrounding the Isles of Shoals, Gulf of Maine: an assessment of their trophic role
Marine Biology (1988)
Planktonic nutrient regeneration and cycling efficiency in temperate lakes
Organochlorine Concentrations in the Plankton of Lakes in Southern Ontario and Their Relationship to Plankton Biomass
W. D. Taylor;J. H. Carey;D. R. S. Lean;D. J. McQueen.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (1991)
The importance of dissolved organic phosphorus to phosphorus uptake by limnetic plankton
Limnology and Oceanography (1992)
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