Recruitment, Colonization and Physical-Chemical Forcing in Marine Biological Systems
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Recruitment, Colonization and Physical-Chemical Forcing in Marine Biological Systems : Proceedings of the 32nd European Marine Biology Symposium, held in Lysekil, Sweden, 16-22 August 1997

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Description

The 32nd European Marine Biology Symposium was held in Lysekil, Sweden on August 16-22, 1997, organised by Kristineberg Marine Research Station.
The selected topics were: `Recruitment and colonisation' and `Physical and Chemical Forcing on Marine Biological Systems', partly reflecting the present research interests at Kristineberg.
In this volume, recruitment and colonisation processes cover primarily the dynamics of interspecific interactions within assemblages as well as the effects of hydrodynamic variables. Both laboratory and field studies are emphasised.
The contribution of papers within the topic `Physical and Chemical Forcing on Marine Biological Systems' deals with structuring effects of, for example, tides, temperatures, nutrients and hypoxia on the physiology and ecology of marine organisms.
The book covers many aspects of marine life. It is our hope that the selected topics will fascinate readers and be of wide interest to students and researchers in marine biology.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 380 pages
  • 198.1 x 261.6 x 20.3mm | 1,065.95g
  • Dordrecht, Netherlands
  • English
  • Reprinted from HYDROBIOLOGIA, 1999
  • 1 Illustrations, color; 74 Illustrations, black and white; IX, 380 p. 75 illus., 1 illus. in color.
  • 0792352734
  • 9780792352730

Table of contents

Topic 1: Recruitment and Colonization. Larval Supply an Recruitment of Benthic Invertebrates: Do Larvae Always Disperse as Much as we Believe? C.D. Todd. Recruitment in Macoma balthica after Mild and Cold Winters and its Possible Control by Egg Production and Shrimp Predation; J.J. Beukema, et al. The Spreading Potential of Polychaete Larvae Does not Predict Adult Distributions; Consequences for Conditions of Recruitment; M. Bhaud. Regrowth of Kelp and Colonization of Epiphyte and Fauna Community after Kelp Trawling at the Coast of Norway; H. Christie, et al. Pentapora fascialis (Pallas) [Cheilostomata: Ascophoral Colonization of One Sublittoral Rocky Site after Sea-Storm in the North-Western Mediterranean; S. Cocito, et al. The Alternating Recruitment Pattern in Ensis Minor, an Exploited Bivalve in the Gulf of Trieste, Italy; D. Del Piero, R. Dacaprile. Recolonization Patterns of Meiobenthic Communities in Brackish Vegetated and Unvegetated Habitats after Induced Hypoxia/Anoxia; A. Guerrini, et al. Active Habitat Selection of Megalopae and Juvenile Shore Crabs Carcinus Maenas: A Laboratory Study in an Annular Flume; O. Hedvall, et al. Do Barnacle Larvae Respond to Multiple Settlement Cues over a Range of Spatial Scales; J.M. Hills, et al. Local Control of Recruitment in an Epifaunal Community and the Consequences to Colonization Processes; R.W. Osman, R.B. Whitlatch. Recolonization Dynamics in Areas Disturbed by Bottom Fishing Gears; F. Pranovi, et al. Vertical Migration and Selective Tidal Stream Transport in the Megalopa of the Crab Carcinus Maenas; H. Queiroga. Temporal Fluctuation in the Abundance of a Semelid Bivalve, Theora fragilis (A. Adams) in Mauzuru Bay, Sea of Japan; H. Saito, et al. Do Hydrodynamic Factors Affect the Recruitment of Marine Invertebrates in a Macrotidal Area? E. Thebaut, et al. Effects of Green Algal Mats on Infaunal Colonization of a New England Mud Flat-Long-Lasting but Highly Localized Effects; M. Thiel, L. Watling. Hydrodynamic Consequences of Barnacle Colonisation; J. Thomason, et al. The Influence of Epilithic Microbial Films on the Settlement of Semibalanus balanoides Cyprids A Comparison Between Laboratory and Field Experiments; R.C. Thompson, et al. Scale-Dependent Benthic Recolonization Dynamics: Life Stage-Based Dispersal and Demographic Consequences; R.B. Whitlatch, et al. Recolonization and Succession in Soft-Sediment Infaunal Communities: the Spatial Scale of Controlling Factors; R.N. Zajac, et al. Topic 2: Physical and Chemical Forcing on Marine Biological Systems. Physiological Flexibility: A Necessity for Life in Anoxic and Sulphidic Habitats; L. Hagerman. Manganese in the Haemolymph and Tissues of the Norway Lobster, Nephrops norvegicus (L.), along the Swedish West Coast, 1993-1995; S.P. Eriksson, S.P. Baden. Do Physical and Chemical Factors Structure the Macrobenthic Community at a Continental Slope in the NE Atlantic? E. Flach, L. Thomsen. Interactions Between Two Deposit Feeding Echinoderms: the Spatangoid Brossopsis lyrifera (Forbes) and the Opiuroid Ampinura chiajei (Forbes); K. Hollertz, et al. Resource Limitation in Soft Sediments Differential Effects of Food and Space in the Association between the Brittle-Star Ampihura Filiformis and the Bivalve Mysella Bidendata? A.B. Josefson. Macrobenthic Metabolism as Carbon and Nitrogen Fluxes in a Coastal Area Exposed to Strong Tidal Currents (Dover Strait, Eastern English Channel); A. Migne, D. Davoult. Long-Term Changes in the Diversity and Faunal St
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