By Michael P. Lesser
Advances in Marine Biology has been delivering in-depth and up to date stories on all elements of marine biology in view that 1963--over forty years of exceptional assurance! The sequence is widely known for its first-class studies and enhancing. Now edited through Michael Lesser (University of recent Hampshire, united states) with an the world over popular Editorial Board, the serial publishes in-depth and up to date content material on many subject matters that may attract postgraduates and researchers in marine biology, fisheries technology, ecology, zoology, and organic oceanography. Volumes conceal all components of marine technological know-how, either utilized and simple, quite a lot of topical components from all parts of marine ecology, oceanography, fisheries administration and molecular biology and the entire variety of geographic parts from polar seas to tropical coral reefs.
- AMB volumes solicit and put up evaluate articles at the most recent advances in marine biology.
- Many of the authors of those assessment articles are the top figures of their box of analysis and the fabric is everyday through managers, scholars and educational pros within the marine sciences.
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Extra info for Advances in Marine Biology, Volume 68
Similarly, small-scale variation in predation may play an important function in determining the population dynamics of fish associated with ARs (Forrester and Steele, 2004). Mortality has been found to be density-dependent on reefs that are spatially isolated but highly density-independent on reefs that are aggregated (Overholtzer-McLeod, 2004). , 2005). Ecological interactions in the AR areas are also important to dictate the abundance of fish populations. , 2008b). In particular, the effects of interspecific predator–prey interrelationships, especially in the vicinity of artificial bottom habitats, on fish populations are poorly understood and complex and require in-depth investigations.
5). 6%). 1% for the AR stations) and fish faeces ($2%). , 2005), the IsoSource model (Phillips and Greggs, 2003) was used instead of the standard linear mixing model (Phillips, 2001), to determine the feasible range of the contribution of each food source to the diet of epifauna. In addition, only d13C values were used in the IsoSource model analysis, as the d15N values of epifauna were not compatible with the model. 9. 9 d13C of epifauna and their potential food sources in Lo Tik Wan. Data area presented in mean Æ SD, n ¼ 3, except for sponges, tunicates, fanshells and mussels where n ¼ 9.
2002). Specifically, Falca˜o et al. (2007) reported that as the results of benthic remineralization processes in the sediments, the organic carbon and nitrogen content in settled particles within the AR area was about 4Â higher 2 years after the reef deployment and nutrients and chlorophyll a in the water column were higher at the artificial than natural reef areas. In response to changes in hydrodynamic and sedimentary regimes, the structure of in situ benthic communities may differ before and after the deployment of ARs.