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         Aquatic Ecology:     more books (101)
  1. Aquatic Ecosystems: Trends and Global Prospects
  2. Body Size: The Structure and Function of Aquatic Ecosystems (Ecological Reviews)
  3. Aquatic Ecosystem Research Trends
  4. Aquatic Humic Substances: Ecology and Biogeochemistry (Ecological Studies)
  5. Macrophytes in Aquatic Ecosystems: From Biology to Management: Proceedings of the 11th International Symposium on Aquatic Weeds, European Weed Research Society (Developments in Hydrobiology)
  6. Canadian Aquatic Resources (Canadian Bulletin of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences, 215) by M. C. Healey, 1987-03
  7. Water Ecology (Project Ecology) by Jennifer Cochrane, 1987-03-01
  8. The Ecology of Temporary Waters by D. Dudley Williams, 2001-11-05
  9. Limnology and Aquatic Birds (Developments in Hydrobiology) by Alan R. Hanson, 2006-10-19
  10. Global Aquatic and Atmospheric Environment by Har D. Kumar, Donat-P. Häder, 1999-07-15
  11. Metal Speciation and Bioavailability in Aquatic Systems
  12. Freshwater Aquatic Biomes (Greenwood Guides to Biomes of the World) by Richard A. Roth, 2008-11-30
  13. Biodiversity of the Southeastern United States, Aquatic Communities
  14. Ecology and ethology of aquatic biota

81. File Not Found
Climate Impacts Research Centre. Five Research Positions in aquatic ecology, TerrestrialEcology and Paleolimnology. Associate Professor, aquatic ecology (Ref.
File Not Found
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82. SRC - Saskatchewan Research Council - Aquatic Ecology
Saskatchewan Research Council Web Page The aquatic ecology section develops effectiveways of assessing, monitoring, and fixing environmental problems in

83. Kluwer Academic Publishers - Aquatic Ecology
Similar pages KLUWER academic publishers Modern Trends in Applied Aquatic Books » Modern Trends in Applied aquatic ecology. Modern Trends inApplied aquatic ecology. Add to cart. edited by RS Ambasht Dept.
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84. USGS Oahu NAWQA - Aquatic Ecology
National WaterQuality Assessment Program Oahu NAWQA. aquatic ecology.
National Water-Quality Assessment Program
Aquatic Ecology Oahu NAWQA Home What is NAWQA? Study Unit Description Surface Water Bed Sediment and Tissue Aquatic Ecology Ground Water NAWQA Personnel Liaison Committee Publications The NAWQA study design for surface water focuses on water-quality conditions in streams using three interrelated components: water column studies, bed-sediment and tissue studies, and ecological studies.
Ecological studies are an integral part of the approach used by NAWQA to assess surface-water quality. The ecological studies are designed to assess the relations among physical, chemical, and biological characteristics of streams. Aquatic biological communities were surveyed at all three sites in the fixed-site network for water-column studies. These surveys were done along a delineated stream reach and include a habitat assessment of the site and a survey of the fish, algal, and benthic invertebrate communities. Six additional sites were surveyed to provide greater spatial coverage and to assess whether the biological communities at fixed sites are representative of streams throughout the study unit. Streamflow and water-quality data also were collected at the time of the ecological surveys. A description of each site and available data can be found by selecting the site number on the map or stream name listed in the table below.

85. Aquatic Ecology Group
webpage for the aquatic ecology Group, Departmentof Zoology, University of Cambridge, UK.


Conservation of the

Depressed River Mussel

Effect of river dredging
how to contact us
Who we are and how you can reach us
See below for our postal address
David Aldridge
Phone: 01223 334436
Tom Reader
Phone: 01223 336617 E-mail: Stephan Mueller Phone: 01223 336617 (Lab: 01223 331769) E-mail: Anna McIvor Phone: 01223 336617 (Lab: 01223 331769) E-mail: Paul Elliott Phone: 01223 336617 E-mail: Rob Cathcart Phone: 01223 336617 or 01354 610536 (Lab: 01223 331769) E-mail:
Our address
We can all be reached at this address: Aquatic Ecology Group Department of Zoology Cambridge University Downing Street Cambridge CB2 3EJ, UK Back to top If you have any comments about this web-site, please e-mail Anna McIvor on . Thank you!

86. ECOL 202: AQUATIC Ecology
aquatic ecology is an elective unit and can be taken by students enrolledin the B Nat Res, B Sc, B Sc (Ecology) and B Env Sci degree programs.
ECOL 202: AQUATIC ecology
Unit on offer Courses Graduate profiles Schedules of units ... Units ECOL 202 Other units offered by the Division of Ecosystem Management:
Who teaches this unit?
Unit Coordinator
Associate Professor Andrew Boulton,

Ecosystem Management (Room 323)
Phone: (02) 6773 3760.
Email: Lecturer
Dr Dorothy Bell,

Phone: (02) 6773 2905
Dr Steve Smith,
Zoology, National Marine Science Centre, Coffs Harbour Phone: (02) 6648 3908 Email:
Who can do this unit?
Aquatic Ecology is an elective unit and can be taken by students enrolled in the B Nat Res, B Sc, B Sc (Ecology) and B Env Sci degree programs. ECOL 201: Introductory Ecology is a corequisite unit.
What will you learn from this unit?
Lectures, practical material and field excursions explore parallels and contrasts between the physical, chemical and biological features of inland and marine waters, especially in Australia. There is a broad review of techniques for sampling aquatic habitats, the relevance of land-water linkages, and some case studies about the management of freshwater and marine ecosystems.
When can you do this unit?

87. Aquatic Ecology Homepage
aquatic ecology The aquatic ecology group has interdisciplinary interests in pureand applied research, in still and flowing waters, at a variety of scales.
University of Ulster
School of Environmental Studies
Cromore Road
Co Londonderry
Northern Ireland The Aquatic Ecology group has interdisciplinary interests in pure and applied research, in still and flowing waters, at a variety of scales. T OPICS C URRENTLY UNDER I NVESTIGATION I NCLUDE:
Ecology of individual species
Phytoplankton/diatoms David Jewson Chironomids Clare Carter Pollan ( Coregonus autumnalis Chris Harrod
David Griffiths
Fish stocks (roach, pollan, eel, trout, bream, gudgeon, stickleback) David Griffiths Trophic interactions Ewan Bigsby Fish parasites (Gudgeon- Ligula David Griffiths Community structure and function Size-abundance relations David Griffiths Patterns in species richness David Griffiths Effects of iron deposits on stream ecosystems Jason Pickford Palaeo-environments Sub-fossil chironomids in lakes Clare Carter Climate fingerprints of Lake Baikal David Jewson Water quality and ecosystem health
Monitoring and assessing water body quality using Clare Carter David Griffiths David Jewson Baikal: the world's oldest, deepest lake

88. Marine And Aquatic Ecology
BIOS3091 Marine and aquatic ecology. Faculty, Faculty of Science. School, Sch Biol,Earth Environ Sci. Emphasis on experimental approaches to aquatic ecology.

Web site feedback

Printable Version
BIOS3091 Marine and Aquatic Ecology
Faculty Faculty of Science School Contact Poore,Alistar Gary Beresford Campus Kensington Campus Course Outline Ecology of marine and freshwater systems, emphasising benthic communities. Population and community dynamics of these systems. Evolution of life histories in the light of constraints of aquatic systems. Emphasis on experimental approaches to aquatic ecology. Special topics considered include chemical ecology, plant/herbivore ecology, and applied aspects of the topic such as mariculture. A section on the biology and taxonomy of marine algae (seaweeds) is included. Fieldwork is an important component of the course. Assumed Knowledge: BIOS2011 or BIOS2041 Career
  • Undergraduate
  • Units of Credit Contact Hours per Week Offered Session Two 2003 HECS Band Resources
  • My Course (Online Library resources)
  • Last Modified: Monday, 17-Mar-2003 09:42:22 EST

    89. SIUC - COS - Zoology Department - ZOOL 458 Issues In Aquatic Ecology
    ZOOL 458 Issues in aquatic ecology Spring 2003. The course is aimed at providingstudents with a broad-based foundation in current issues in aquatic ecology.
    F. Wilhelm Home Teaching Zoology Science ... Contact Info ZOOL 458 - Issues in Aquatic Ecology
    Spring 2003 Instructor
    Dr. Frank M. Wilhelm
    LS II Room 355E (453-4121)
    Office Hours
    MWF 12:00 - 14:00 or by appointment Lectures
    T 09:00-11:00, and R 09:00-10:00
    COURSE DESCRIPTION With its primary focus on freshwater ecosystems, this course will cover important issues in aquatic ecology, including:
    • basic ecological theory and principles issues such as global warming, surface and groundwater quality, dams and water diversion, etc. selected methodologies and approaches
    Emphasis will also be placed on helping students develop the ability to critically evaluate scientific issues and information. The course is aimed at providing students with a broad-based foundation in current issues in aquatic ecology.
    • introduce students to theory and principles fundamental to aquatic ecology develop students' skills to critically evaluate scientific information examine selected current issues in aquatic ecology develop students' writing skills to effectively communicate issues to a variety of audiences increase awareness that our existence depends on a supply of clean water


    Dr. Robert Sheath, University of Guelph
    It is possible that I will have one opening in my laboratory for a Masters student: Evolution, biogeography and systematics of a group of stream macroalgae (TBD) using DNA sequence analysis, electron and light microscopy, and chromosome determination. The combination of these methods produces a comprehensive picture which is at the cutting edge of methodology. Currently, there are three graduate students and two undegraduates working in the laboratory. Normally, funding for students is based on a combination of graduate student assistantships and extra funding from the grant/contract of the advisor. The Department of Botany at the University of Guelph sets as its standard funding rate $15,600 (subject to change) from which tuition, fees and taxes are taken. Check the web site, for more details. Robert G. Sheath,
    Dean and Professor of Botany,
    College of Biological Science,
    University of Guelph

    91. Fundamentals Of Aquatic Ecology, Second Edition
    Fundamentals of aquatic ecology, Second Edition book / books, science technical publications, CDROMs, slide sets.
    Fundamentals of Aquatic Ecology, Second Edition
    Richard S K Barnes and Ken H Mann
    Blackwell Publishing 1991 Paperback 280pp, 137 illus ISBN 0-632-02983-8 The new edition concentrates heavily on the fundamental features common to all aquatic systems, both marine and freshwater. This unique synthesis allows for the discussion of ecological processes comparatively, across environments. A general introduction is followed by discussion of various types of aquatic ecosystem - open waters, coastal zones, benthos, and the aquatic ecosystem as a whole. This is followed by an important new chapter on aquatic ecosystems and global ecology. Later chapters consider the individuals and communities in aquatic ecosystems and the habitat types that are peculiar to them. To find similar publications, click on a keyword below:
    Blackwell Science
    animal science biodiversity ecology ...
    Last Modified 23/09/2002

    92. FAA Fisheries Management & Aquatic Ecology Research
    of Fisheries and Allied Aquacultures is currently involved in research investigatingcommunity and population ecology and management of aquatic organisms in a
    The Fisheries Management and Ecology Research Group of the Auburn University Department of Fisheries and Allied Aquacultures is currently involved in research investigating community and population ecology and management of aquatic organisms in a variety of habitats, ranging from ponds and reservoirs to streams and rivers. Currently-funded projects include investigations of larval fish zooplankton interaction in Alabama reservoirs, studies of recruitment of freshwater fishes studies of paddlefish and catfish population biology, work with threatened and endangered stream fishes and invertebrates, and experimental work with forage fish-sport fish interactions. Laboratory and field facilities are outstanding, including expansive pond facilities and the 210m2 Ireland laboratory.
    Send your Comments and Suggestions to

    93. Faculty/Students/Staff In The IC's Aquatic Ecology Group
    Auburn University. Department of Fisheries and Allied Aquacultures. IrelandCenter's aquatic ecology Group. Welcome to the IC's aquatic ecology Group!
    Auburn University
    Department of Fisheries and Allied Aquacultures
    Ireland Center's Aquatic Ecology Group
    Welcome to the IC's Aquatic Ecology Group!
    The IC Aquatic Ecology Group is a collection of faculty (DeVries and Wright), students, and staff whose research is conducted within the broad area of Aquatic Ecology. Our work spans levels of study, including behavioral, population, and community ecology, and also includes a wide diversity of taxa across a wide range of systems (including small impoundments, streams, rivers, large reservoirs, and the Mobile-Tensaw River Delta).

    94. Aquatic Ecology, Water Quality, & Fisheries At ESI
    water quality of streams, rivers, lakes, wetlands and how different water qualitymetrics may affect distribution, diversity, and abundance of aquatic organisms
    ESI has the equipment and the staff to assess and analyze water samples and determine respective water quality of streams, rivers, lakes, wetlands and how different water quality metrics may affect distribution, diversity, and abundance of aquatic organisms. ESI has collected and field-tested water samples for aquatic biological assessments and other aquatics and fisheries studies in support of Environmental Assessments and NEPA-related documents. ESI staff have either conducted or assisted with aquatic macroinvertebrate surveys on Department of Transportation and coal mining projects. These projects required assessment of construction related impacts on aquatic life, including development of impact minimization measures where required. ESI staff are currently inventorying the freshwater mussel communities in the Great Smoky Mountain National Park as volunteer malacologists for the All Taxa Biological Inventory (ATBI). ESI has also implemented the EPA’s Rapid Bioassessment Protocol (RBP) to field sample aquatic macroinvertebrates for mined land reclamation projects. Our biologists have conducted fish surveys (i.e., backpack electro-fisher or snorkeling), prepared and implemented sampling methodology, and developed disturbance monitoring plans for federally threatened fish species. ESI recently completed several of these types of projects for proposed surface mine related disturbances that could take place within specific drainages. Monitoring involved data collection and analysis for water quality, temperature, flow, substrate, scour and deposition, aquatic macroinvertebrate communities, and fish populations.

    95. Aquatic Ecology
    Aquatic Environments Objectives explore a variety of aquatic environments; identifyand explain factors that influence the quality of water needed to sustain
    S E C T I O N S
      Students will gain a basic understanding of: Properties of Water Objectives
      • diagram the water cycle test various chemical and physical properties of water, including pH, dissolved oxygen, and temperature describe why water is important to people, plants, and animals identify water in its solid, liquid and gaseous states describe the characteristics of a watershed identify major watersheds of Colorado define the Continental Divide determine stream order
      Aquatic Environments Objectives
      • explore a variety of aquatic environments identify and explain factors that influence the quality of water needed to sustain life use biological, chemical, and physical factors to assess water quality determine habitat needs of aquatic life identify common macroinvertibrates identify adaptations of aquatic organisms explore the riparian community identify the importance of riparian areas to wildlife diagram an aquatic food web identify major sources of water describe why water is important to humans demonstrate the distribution of water on earth calculate the amount of water available for human use identify direct and indirect uses of water calculate personal water use discuss humans impact on water quality
      Scientific Methodology Objectives
      • diagram the steps of the scientific process identify a research question to study while at KSS formulate a hypothesis collect data in the field interpret and analyze data draw conclusions
      Home About Us Science School Public Policy Please contact our

    96. NABS - North American Benthological Society - Classified Ads
    175); Summer 2003 Field Opportunities in aquatic ecology Utah StateUniversity (5 Mar, 2003; Expiration 5 Apr, 2003) (188); Summer
    NABS Home What's new? Search Contact ... Classified Ads
    Classified ads and Announcements
    Graduate student and postdoc positions

    97. Hydrosphere: Rivers, Groundwater, Oceans/Coasts, Aquatic Ecology - Water Resourc
    aquatic ecology Watersheds, Wetlands, Marshes and Estuaries. aquatic ecology homepage; Biological Aspects of the Hydrological Cycle (BAHC) project;
    Bob Ford's
    Web Resources
    ESS 205
    Earth Systems and Global Change
    ESS 301
    World Regional Geography
    ESS 405

    Global Change
    WWW Resources for Earth System Science Education
    Aquatic Ecology: Wetlands, Marshes, Estuaries
    Coastal Zone Processes
    El Nino/La Nina - ENSO
    Water Resources/Water Quality/Issues
    Aquatic Ecology: Watersheds, Wetlands, Marshes and Estuaries
    See also: Limnology: e.g. Great Lakes, Saline Lakes, Seas and see Water Resources/Water Quality
  • Aquanet - Aquatic Network Information Service for the Aquatic World AquaNIC - Aquaculture Network Information Center - Home Page Aquatic Ecology - homepage Biological Aspects of the Hydrological Cycle (BAHC) project Brine Shrimp Ecology - Great Salt Lake California Coastal Conservancy projects - issues/problems Center for Aquatic and Invasive Plants CENTER FOR INLAND WATERS - a resource for Students, Teachers, Researchers, Decisionmakers, and the General Public - San Diego State University Chesepeake Bay Information Network Coasts - see coastal processes EPA - Surf Your Watershed - index to data, info, etc by state and watershed
  • 98. Ecology Group Homepage - Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
    The ecology Group engages in research activities in aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems. We develop integrated ecological resource assessments, restoration and management tools, and ecological research techniques, including statistical design and predictive modeling and mapping of sensitive habitats.
    The Pacific Northwest National Laboratory is operated by Battelle for the U.S. Department of Energy
    For more information, contact: Dr. Charles A. Brandt
    Phone: (509) 376-5345
    Fax: (509) 372-3515
    E-mail: Charles

    Last updated: January 17, 2003
    About our Group
    Location Links
    ... Employment Opportunities

    99. Urban Und Fischer
    international journal on marine research Aims Scope aquatic environment living resources population dynamics biology, physiology and chemistry of fish and shellfish fish, benthos and plankton ecology, parasitology, taxonomy pertinent to fishery, ecotoxicology, fishery oceanography, fishery technology and aquatic pollution

    100. Water Plants 101
    A basic Introduction to the physiology and ecology of aquatic plants
    Water Plants 101
    A basic Introduction to the physiology and ecology of aquatic plants By Dave Huebert
    Carbon Dioxide
    The low diffusivity of CO2 in water, the relatively thick unstirred layer and the high CO2 concentration needed to saturate photosynthesis have prompted one scientist to state, "For freshwater submerged aquatic macrophyte plants, the naturally occurring DIC levels impose a major limitation on photosynthesis ... The DIC limitations on aquatic macrophytes and its corollary, the need to conserve carbon, are becoming increasingly apparent as important ecological features of aquatic environments (George Bowes, 'Inorganic Carbon Uptake by Aquatic Photosynthetic Organisms, 1985)." Aquatic plants have adapted to CO2 limitation in several ways. They have thin, often dissected leaves. This increases the surface to volume ratio and decreases the thickness of the unstirred layer. They have extensive air channels, called aerenchyma, that allow gases to move freely throughout the plants. This allows respired CO2 to be trapped inside the plant and in some species even allows CO2 from the sediment to diffuse into the leaves. Finally, many species of aquatic plants are able to photosynthesize using bicarbonate as well as CO2. This is important, since at pH values between 6.4 and 10.4 the majority of DIC in freshwater exists in the form of bicarbonate. For the aquarist, the supply of CO2 can be augmented in two ways. Both methods work by increasing the rate of diffusion of CO2 into the plants. First, the rate of water movement in the aquarium can be increased. This will decrease the thickness of the boundary layer and ensure that CO2 levels are at air equilibrium. This method is inexpensive, easy to implement and will produce excellent growth of aquatic plants under most conditions. Secondly, CO2 can be injected into the aquarium. This method can be expensive, and if done improperly, can be lethal to fish. This latter method is only essential, however, if there is a significant daily pH fluctuation in the aquarium, or if the species of plants being cultured are completely unable to use bicarbonate (such as Cabomba sp.).

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