William M. Graham mainly investigates Jellyfish, Ecology, Scyphozoa, Ecosystem and Fishery. His Jellyfish research includes elements of Pelagic zone and Zooplankton. His studies examine the connections between Scyphozoa and genetics, as well as such issues in Aurelia aurita, with regards to Longevity, Strobilation, Juvenile and Hypoxia.
Climate change, Abundance, Food chain and Trophic level is closely connected to Ctenophora in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Ecosystem. He interconnects Habitat and Aquaculture in the investigation of issues within Fishery. In his research, Upwelling is intimately related to Halocline, which falls under the overarching field of Gelatinous zooplankton.
His main research concerns Jellyfish, Ecology, Oceanography, Fishery and Zooplankton. The Jellyfish study combines topics in areas such as Phyllorhiza punctata, Coelenterata, Benthic zone and Ecosystem. His Ecology study deals with Scyphozoa intersecting with Ctenophora and Hypoxia.
His work in the fields of Oceanography, such as Plankton, Bay and Water column, intersects with other areas such as Deepwater horizon. His research in Bay intersects with topics in Estuary and Upwelling. His work on Ichthyoplankton, Fishing and Fisheries management is typically connected to Geography as part of general Fishery study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His primary areas of study are Jellyfish, Oceanography, Fishery, Ecology and Plankton. William M. Graham applies his multidisciplinary studies on Jellyfish and Fecundity in his research. In general Oceanography study, his work on Water column and Zooplankton often relates to the realm of Deepwater horizon and Scyllarus chacei, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
In the subject of general Fishery, his work in Fishing is often linked to Geography, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His study in the fields of Larva, Ecology and Juvenile under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Edwardsiella and Parasitism. William M. Graham combines subjects such as Productivity, Trophic level and Ecosystem level with his study of Plankton.
His primary areas of investigation include Plankton, Oceanography, Ecosystem, Trophic level and Fishing. Oceanography is closely attributed to Biogeochemical cycle in his study. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Marine conservation, Gulf menhaden and Fisheries science.
His work investigates the relationship between Trophic level and topics such as δ13C that intersect with problems in Ecology. He merges many fields, such as Ecology and Genetic structure, in his writings. His study looks at the relationship between Fishing and topics such as Jellyfish, which overlap with Forage fish.
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A physical context for gelatinous zooplankton aggregations: a review
William M. Graham;Fransesc Pagès;William M. Hamner.
Upwelling shadows as nearshore retention sites: the example of northern Monterey Bay
William M. Graham;John L. Largier.
computer science symposium in russia (1997)
Recurrent jellyfish blooms are a consequence of global oscillations
Robert H. Condon;Carlos M. Duarte;Carlos M. Duarte;Kylie A. Pitt;Kelly L. Robinson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Questioning the Rise of Gelatinous Zooplankton in the World's Oceans
Robert H. Condon;William M. Graham;Carlos M. Duarte;Kylie Anne Pitt.
Jellyfish in ecosystems, online databases, and ecosystem models
Daniel Pauly;William Graham;Simone Libralato;Lyne Morissette.
Oil weathering after the Deepwater Horizon disaster led to the formation of oxygenated residues.
Christoph Aeppli;Catherine A. Carmichael;Robert K. Nelson;Karin L. Lemkau.
Environmental Science & Technology (2012)
Is global ocean sprawl a cause of jellyfish blooms
Carlos M. Duarte;Carlos M. Duarte;Kylie A. Pitt;Cathy H. Lucas;Jennifer E. Purcell.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2013)
Ecological and economic implications of a tropical jellyfish invader in the Gulf of Mexico
William M. Graham;Daniel L. Martin;Darryl L. Felder;Vernon L. Asper.
Biological Invasions (2003)
Jellyfish blooms result in a major microbial respiratory sink of carbon in marine systems.
Robert H. Condon;Deborah K. Steinberg;Paul A. del Giorgio;Thierry C. Bouvier.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Oil carbon entered the coastal planktonic food web during the Deepwater Horizon oil spill
William M Graham;Robert H Condon;Ruth H Carmichael;Isabella D’Ambra.
Environmental Research Letters (2010)
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