Advances in Marine Biology: Volume 35

Advances in Marine Biology: Volume 35

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Description

Advances in Marine Biology has always offered marine biologists in-depth and up-to-date reviews on a variety of topics. As well as many volumes that provide a selection of important topics, the series also includes thematic volumes that examine a particular field in detail. Two recent thematic volumes, one on ocean biogeography and another on the biology of calanoid copepods, provide comprehensive reviews of these topics and include previously unpublished data.
This volume contains two detailed reviews. The first discusses the population genetics of bathyal and abyssal organisms. The second covers growth performance and mortality in aquatic macrobenthic invertebrates.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 243 pages
  • 157.7 x 236.7 x 20.6mm | 537.46g
  • Academic Press Inc
  • San Diego, United States
  • English
  • 0120261359
  • 9780120261352

Review quote

PRAISE FOR THE SERIES
"Each of these reviews is complete within its topic."
-THE QUARTERLY REVIEW OF BIOLOGY
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Table of contents

S.S. Creasey and A.D. Rogers, Population Genetics of Bathyal and Abyssal Organisms.
T. Brey, Growth Performance and Mortality in Aquatic Macrobenthic Invertebrates.
Taxonomic Index.
Subject Index.
Cumulative Index of Titles.
Cumulative Index of Authors.
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About Mark Young

Mark Young was brought up in rural Worcestershire and Heredfordshire where, from primary school days, he became interested in wildflowers, butterflies, and moths. Since 1973 he has been lecturing on Zoology at Aberdeen University.He has done research on fresh-water pearl mussels and insects in forests andfarmlands, in addition to exploring the comparative ecology of rare moths and butterflies. Young has also been actively involved with the Scottish Wildlife Trust and with conservation studies for Scottish Natural Heritage. He is particularly interested in the moths of the Scottish highlands and the islandswhere he is often visiting in search of new colonies of burnet moths or obscure micro moths.
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