Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Phytoplankton, Plankton, Botany and Algae. Her work on Climate change, Ocean acidification and Resource as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Context and Food resources, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her Phytoplankton research integrates issues from Seawater and Mineralogy.
Her research integrates issues of Diatom, Biological pump and Biogeochemistry in her study of Plankton. Her study in the field of Photosynthesis and Photosynthetic bacteria also crosses realms of Anabaena. Her Algae research focuses on Chlorophyll and how it relates to Ecological succession.
Her primary areas of investigation include Phytoplankton, Ecology, Diatom, Botany and Plankton. Zoe V. Finkel has researched Phytoplankton in several fields, including Photosynthesis, Biomass, Oceanography and Environmental chemistry. Her study on Climate change, Range, Nutrient and Dinoflagellate is often connected to Cell size as part of broader study in Ecology.
Her work on Frustule as part of general Diatom study is frequently connected to Transcriptome, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Her work on Photosystem II, Algae, Dry weight and Chlorophyll b as part of general Botany research is frequently linked to Phylogenetic diversity, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her Plankton study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biological pump, Food web, Biogeochemical cycle and Biogeochemistry.
Her primary scientific interests are in Phytoplankton, Diatom, Botany, Ecology and Transcriptome. Her Phytoplankton research incorporates elements of Biomass and Mesocosm. Her biological study deals with issues like Acclimatization, which deal with fields such as Thalassiosira pseudonana and Biophysics.
Her Botany study frequently links to other fields, such as Biogeochemical cycle. Her research in the fields of Abiotic component, Species richness and Climate change overlaps with other disciplines such as Species distribution and Copepod. Her Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biomass and Algae.
Her main research concerns Phytoplankton, Environmental chemistry, Botany, Corexit and Photosynthesis. Her Environmental chemistry study incorporates themes from Seawater, Nutrient and Algae. Zoe V. Finkel combines topics linked to Biogeochemical cycle with her work on Botany.
Combining a variety of fields, including Corexit, Autotroph, Water column, Mesocosm, Ochromonas and Biomass, are what the author presents in her essays. Her Photosynthesis research includes themes of Diatom, Acclimatization and Cell biology.
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Phytoplankton in a changing world: cell size and elemental stoichiometry
Zoe V. Finkel;John Beardall;Kevin J. Flynn;Antonietta Quigg;Antonietta Quigg.
Journal of Plankton Research (2010)
The elemental composition of some marine phytoplankton
Tung Yuan Ho;Antonietta Quigg;Zoe V. Finkel;Allen J. Milligan.
Journal of Phycology (2003)
The evolutionary inheritance of elemental stoichiometry in marine phytoplankton
Antonietta Quigg;Zoe V. Finkel;Andrew J. Irwin;Yair Rosenthal.
Scaling-up from nutrient physiology to the size-structure of phytoplankton communities
Andrew J. Irwin;Zoe V. Finkel;Oscar M. E. Schofield;Paul G. Falkowski.
Journal of Plankton Research (2006)
Influence of diatom diversity on the ocean biological carbon pump
Paul Tréguer;Chris Bowler;Brivaela Moriceau;Stephanie Dutkiewicz.
Nature Geoscience (2018)
Are you what you eat? Physiological constraints on organismal stoichiometry in an elementally imbalanced world
Paul C. Frost;Michelle A. Evans-White;Zoe V. Finkel;Thomas C. Jensen.
Light absorption and size scaling of light-limited metabolism in marine diatoms
Zoe Vanessa Finkel.
Limnology and Oceanography (2001)
Extinctions in ancient and modern seas
Paul G. Harnik;Heike K. Lotze;Sean C. Anderson;Zoe V. Finkel.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2012)
The biogeography of marine plankton traits.
Andrew D. Barton;Andrew D. Barton;Andrew J. Pershing;Elena Litchman;Elena Litchman;Nicholas R. Record;Nicholas R. Record.
Ecology Letters (2013)
Cell size trade-offs govern light exploitation strategies in marine phytoplankton.
Tim Key;Avery McCarthy;Douglas A. Campbell;Christophe Six.
Environmental Microbiology (2010)
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