Marine Life & Processes: VIMS Journal Articles

The following list is based on a search of VIMS-authored research articles from Thomson Reuters' Web of Science© using the keyword search terms ecology, biodiversity, harmful algal blooms (HABs), invasive species, or jellyfish. The list excludes oysters, blue crabs, or sea grass as title terms, and is updated at least biannually.

  1. Stone, J.P. and D.K. Steinberg, 2018. Influence of top-down control in the plankton food web on vertical carbon flux: A case study in the Chesapeake Bay. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology, 498: p. 16-24. 10.1016/j.jembe.2017.10.008
  2. Seitz, R.D., et al., 2018. Human Influence at the Coast: Upland and Shoreline Stressors Affect Coastal Macrofauna and Are Mediated by Salinity. Estuaries and Coasts, 41: p. S114-S130. 10.1007/s12237-017-0347-6
  3. Prosser, D.J., et al., 2018. Impacts of Coastal Land Use and Shoreline Armoring on Estuarine Ecosystems: an Introduction to a Special Issue. Estuaries and Coasts, 41: p. S2-S18. 10.1007/s12237-017-0331-1
  4. Lynch, P.D., et al., 2018. Abundance trends of highly migratory species in the Atlantic Ocean: accounting for water temperature profiles. Ices Journal of Marine Science, 75(4): p. 1427-1438. 10.1093/icesjms/fsy008
  5. Luellen, D.R., et al., 2018. Assessment of legacy and emerging contaminants in an introduced catfish and implications for the fishery. Environmental Science and Pollution Research, 25(28): p. 28355-28366. 10.1007/s11356-018-2801-9
  6. Lefcheck, J.S., et al., 2018. Long-term nutrient reductions lead to the unprecedented recovery of a temperate coastal region. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 115(14): p. 3658-3662. 10.1073/pnas.1715798115
  7. Kornis, M.S., et al., 2018. Shoreline Hardening Affects Nekton Biomass, Size Structure, and Taxonomic Diversity in Nearshore Waters, with Responses Mediated by Functional Species Groups. Estuaries and Coasts, 41: p. S159-S179. 10.1007/s12237-017-0214-5
  8. Groner, M.L., et al., 2018. Dermal mycobacteriosis and warming sea surface temperatures are associated with elevated mortality of striped bass in Chesapeake Bay. Ecology and Evolution, 8(18): p. 9384-9397. 10.1002/ece3.4462
  9. Favata, C.A., et al., 2018. Fish assemblage change following the structural restoration of a degraded stream. River Research and Applications, 34(8): p. 927-936. 10.1002/rra.3336
  10. Fabrizio, M.C., et al., 2018. Tidal Habitats Support Large Numbers of Invasive Blue Catfish in a Chesapeake Bay Subestuary. Estuaries and Coasts, 41(3): p. 827-840. 10.1007/s12237-017-0307-1
  11. Dornelas, M., et al., 2018. BioTIME: A database of biodiversity time series for the Anthropocene. Global Ecology and Biogeography, 27(7): p. 760-786. 10.1111/geb.12729
  12. Davenport, T.M., et al., 2018. Living Shorelines Support Nearshore Benthic Communities in Upper and Lower Chesapeake Bay. Estuaries and Coasts, 41: p. S197-S206. 10.1007/s12237-017-0361-8
  13. Clavero, M., et al., 2018. Nowhere to swim to: climate change and conservation of the relict Dades trout Salmo multipunctata in the High Atlas Mountains, Morocco. Oryx, 52(4): p. 627-635. 10.1017/S0030605316001551
  14. Armstrong, C.T., et al., 2018. Impact of nitrogen chemical form on the isotope signature and toxicity of a marine dinoflagellate. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 602: p. 63-76.
  15. Wilcox, K.R., et al., 2017. Asynchrony among local communities stabilises ecosystem function of metacommunities. Ecology Letters, 20(12): p. 1534-1545.
  16. Verissimo, A., et al., 2017. Molecular diversity and distribution of eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean dogfishes Squalus highlight taxonomic issues in the genus. Zoologica Scripta, 46(4): p. 414-428.
  17. Silva, C., et al., 2017. Infection of the lesser spotted dogfish with Proleptus obtusus Dujardin, 1845 (Nematoda: Spirurida) reflects ontogenetic feeding behaviour and seasonal differences in prey availability. Acta Parasitologica, 62(2): p. 471-476.
  18. Reynolds, P.L., et al., 2017. Ghost of invasion past: legacy effects on community disassembly following eradication of an invasive ecosystem engineer. Ecosphere, 8(3). ARTN e01711
  19. Quattrini, A.M., et al., 2017. Demersal fish assemblages on seamounts and other rugged features in the northeastern Caribbean. Deep-Sea Research Part I-Oceanographic Research Papers, 123: p. 90-104.
  20. Peterson, C.D., et al., 2017. Preliminary recovery of coastal sharks in the south-east United States. Fish and Fisheries, 18(5): p. 845-859.
  21. Orth, R.J., et al., 2017. Submersed Aquatic Vegetation in Chesapeake Bay: Sentinel Species in a Changing World. Bioscience, 67(8): p. 698-712.
  22. Omori, K.L. and R.A. Fisher, 2017. Summer and fall movement of cownose ray, Rhinoptera bonasus, along the east coast of United States observed with pop-up satellite tags. Environmental Biology of Fishes, 100(11): p. 1435-1449.
  23. Meynard, C.N., et al., 2017. Climate-driven geographic distribution of the desert locust during recession periods: Subspecies' niche differentiation and relative risks under scenarios of climate change. Global Change Biology, 23(11): p. 4739-4749.
  24. Lynch, S.D., et al., 2017. The effects of pop-up satellite archival tags (PSATs) on the metabolic rate and swimming kinematics of juvenile sandbar shark Carcharhinus plumbeus. Fisheries Research, 186: p. 205-215.
  25. Loyal, C.D., R.D. Seitz, and K.E. Knick, 2017. Direct and indirect impacts of shoreline development on shallow-water benthic communities in a depauperate estuarine system. Bulletin of Marine Science, 93(3): p. 715-741.
  26. Kornis, M.S., et al., 2017. Linking the Abundance of Estuarine Fish and Crustaceans in Nearshore Waters to Shoreline Hardening and Land Cover. Estuaries and Coasts, 40(5): p. 1464-1486.
  27. Hobday, A.J., et al., 2017. International collaboration and comparative research on ocean top predators under CLIOTOP. Deep-Sea Research Part Ii-Topical Studies in Oceanography, 140: p. 1-8.
  28. Glaspie, C.N. and R.D. Seitz, 2017. Role of habitat and predators in maintaining functional diversity of estuarine bivalves. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 570: p. 113-125.
  29. Deary, A.L., R.J. Latour, and E.J. Hilton, 2017. Niche Partitioning in Early Life History Stage, Estuarine-Dependent Fishes (Sciaenidae). Estuaries and Coasts, 40(6): p. 1757-1770.
  30. Banha, F., et al., 2017. Forensic reconstruction of Ictalurus punctatus invasion routes using on-line fishermen records. Knowledge and Management of Aquatic Ecosystems, (418). ARTN 56
  31. Altieri, A.H., et al., 2017. Tropical dead zones and mass mortalities on coral reefs. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 114(14): p. 3660-3665.
  32. Veran, S., et al., 2016. Modeling spatial expansion of invasive alien species: relative contributions of environmental and anthropogenic factors to the spreading of the harlequin ladybird in France. Ecography, 39(7): p. 665-675.
  33. Vaudo, J.J., et al., 2016. Vertical movements of shortfin mako sharks Isurus oxyrinchus in the western North Atlantic Ocean are strongly influenced by temperature. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 547: p. 163-175.
  34. Shields, E.C. and K.A. Moore, 2016. Effects of sediment and salinity on the growth and competitive abilities of three submersed macrophytes. Aquatic Botany, 132: p. 24-29.
  35. Miyashita, L.K., J.P. Richardson, and J.E. Duffy, 2016. Effects of predator richness and habitat heterogeneity on prey suppression in an estuarine food chain. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 559: p. 13-20.
  36. Lefcheck, J.S., et al., 2016. Extending Rapid Ecosystem Function Assessments to Marine Ecosystems: A Reply to Meyer. Trends in Ecology & Evolution, 31(4): p. 251-253.
  37. Lefcheck, J.S., 2016. PIECEWISESEM: Piecewise structural equation modelling in R for ecology, evolution, and systematics. Methods in Ecology and Evolution, 7(5): p. 573-579.
  38. Latour, R.J., 2016. Explaining Patterns of Pelagic Fish Abundance in the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta. Estuaries and Coasts, 39(1): p. 233-247.
  39. Jirinec, V., R.E. Isdell, and M. Leu, 2016. Prey availability and habitat structure explain breeding space use of a migratory songbird. Condor, 118(2): p. 309-328.
  40. Gurbisz, C., et al., 2016. Mechanisms of Storm-Related Loss and Resilience in a Large Submersed Plant Bed. Estuaries and Coasts, 39(4): p. 951-966.
  41. Deary, A.L. and E.J. Hilton, 2016. Comparative Ontogeny of the Feeding Apparatus of Sympatric Drums (Perciformes: Sciaenidae) in the Chesapeake Bay. Journal of Morphology, 277(2): p. 183-195.
  42. Walles, B., et al., 2015. Demography of the ecosystem engineer Crassostrea gigas, related to vertical reef accretion and reef persistence. Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science, 154: p. 224-233.
  43. Lefcheck, J.S., V.A.G. Bastazini, and J.N. Griffin, 2015. Choosing and using multiple traits in functional diversity research. Environmental Conservation, 42(2): p. 104-107.
  44. Isdell, R.E., et al., 2015. Effects of terrestrial-aquatic connectivity on an estuarine turtle. Diversity and Distributions, 21(6): p. 643-653.
  45. Guilhaumon, F., et al., 2015. Representing taxonomic, phylogenetic and functional diversity: new challenges for Mediterranean marine-protected areas. Diversity and Distributions, 21(2): p. 175-187.
  46. Granger, V., et al., 2015. Large-scale spatio-temporal monitoring highlights hotspots of demersal fish diversity in the Mediterranean Sea. Progress in Oceanography, 130: p. 65-74.
  47. Granger, V., et al., 2015. Mapping diversity indices: not a trivial issue. Methods in Ecology and Evolution, 6(6): p. 688-696.
  48. Gillett, D.J., et al., 2015. Effect of ecological group classification schemes on performance of the AMBI benthic index in US coastal waters. Ecological Indicators, 50: p. 99-107.
  49. Del Raye, G. and K.C. Weng, 2015. An aerobic scope-based habitat suitability index for predicting the effects of multi-dimensional climate change stressors on marine teleosts. Deep-Sea Research Part Ii-Topical Studies in Oceanography, 113: p. 280-290.
  50. Buchheister, A. and R.J. Latour, 2015. Diets and trophic-guild structure of a diverse fish assemblage in Chesapeake Bay, USA. Journal of Fish Biology, 86(3): p. 967-992.
  51. Sweetman, C.J., et al., 2014. Diet composition of Bathylagus euryops (Osmeriformes: Bathylagidae) along the northern Mid-Atlantic Ridge. Deep-Sea Research Part I-Oceanographic Research Papers, 92: p. 107-114.
  52. Stone, J.P. and D.K. Steinberg, 2014. Long-term time-series study of salp population dynamics in the Sargasso Sea. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 510: p. 111-127.
  53. Sipler, R.E., et al., 2014. Bacteriocidal effects of brevetoxin on natural microbial communities. Harmful Algae, 38: p. 101-109.
  54. Seitz, R.D., 2014. Value of coastal habitats for exploited species: introduction to a theme set of articles. Ices Journal of Marine Science, 71(3): p. 636-637.
  55. Mulholland, M.R., et al., 2014. Contribution of diazotrophy to nitrogen inputs supporting Karenia brevis blooms in the Gulf of Mexico. Harmful Algae, 38: p. 20-29.
  56. Malek, A.J., J.S. Collie, and J. Gartland, 2014. Fine-scale spatial patterns in the demersal fish and invertebrate community in a northwest Atlantic ecosystem. Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science, 147: p. 1-10.
  57. Lefcheck, J.S., et al., 2014. Epifaunal invertebrates as predators of juvenile bay scallops (Argopecten irradians). Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology, 454: p. 18-25.
  58. Lefcheck, J.S., et al., 2014. Dimensions of biodiversity in Chesapeake Bay demersal fishes: patterns and drivers through space and time. Ecosphere, 5(2).
  59. Lawless, A.S. and R.D. Seitz, 2014. Effects of shoreline stabilization and environmental variables on benthic infaunal communities in the Lynnhaven River System of Chesapeake Bay. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology, 457: p. 41-50.
  60. Kennish, M.J., M.J. Brush, and K.A. Moore, 2014. Drivers of Change in Shallow Coastal Photic Systems: An Introduction to a Special Issue. Estuaries and Coasts, 37(1): p. S3-S19.
  61. Heil, C.A., et al., 2014. Blooms of Karenia brevis (Davis) G. Hansen & O. Moestrup on the West Florida Shelf: Nutrient sources and potential management strategies based on a multi-year regional study. Harmful Algae, 38: p. 127-140.
  62. Fabrizio, M.C., J.P. Manderson, and J.P. Pessutti, 2014. Home range and seasonal movements of Black Sea Bass (Centropristis striata) during their inshore residency at a reef in the mid-Atlantic Bight. Fishery Bulletin, 112(1): p. 82-97.
  63. Dulvy, N.K., et al., 2014. Extinction risk and conservation of the world's sharks and rays. Elife, 3. ARTN e00590
  64. Dolan, T.W., M.J. Butler, and J.D. Shields, 2014. Host behavior alters spiny lobster-viral disease dynamics: a simulation study. Ecology, 95(8): p. 2346-2361.
  65. Bronk, D.A., et al., 2014. Nitrogen uptake and regeneration (ammonium regeneration, nitrification and photoproduction) in waters of the West Florida Shelf prone to blooms of Karenia brevis. Harmful Algae, 38: p. 50-62.
  66. Bird, T.J., et al., 2014. Statistical solutions for error and bias in global citizen science datasets. Biological Conservation, 173: p. 144-154.
  67. Sturdivant, S.K., R.D. Seitz, and R.J. Diaz, 2013. Effects of seasonal hypoxia on macrobenthic production and function in the Rappahannock River, Virginia, USA. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 490: p. 53-68.
  68. Stuart-Smith, R.D., et al., 2013. Integrating abundance and functional traits reveals new global hotspots of fish diversity. Nature, 501(7468): p. 539-+.
  69. Sipler, R.E., et al., 2013. Trichodesmium-derived dissolved organic matter is a source of nitrogen capable of supporting the growth of toxic red tide Karenia brevis. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 483: p. 31-45.
  70. Silva, N.J., K.W. Tang, and R.M. Lopes, 2013. Effects of microalgal exudates and intact cells on subtropical marine zooplankton. Journal of Plankton Research, 35(4): p. 855-865.
  71. Shields, J.D., 2013. Complex etiologies of emerging diseases in lobsters (Homarus americanus) from Long Island Sound. Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences, 70(11): p. 1576-1587.
  72. Schab, C.M., et al., 2013. Return of the Native: Historical Comparison of Invasive and Indigenous Crab Populations near the Mouth of Delaware Bay. Journal of Shellfish Research, 32(3): p. 751-758.
  73. Lefcheck, J.S., et al., 2013. Physiological effects of diet mixing on consumer fitness: a meta-analysis. Ecology, 94(3): p. 565-572.
  74. Howard, J., et al., 2013. Oceans and Marine Resources in a Changing Climate. Oceanography and Marine Biology: An Annual Review, Vol 51, 51: p. 71-192.
  75. Fabrizio, M.C., J.P. Manderson, and J.P. Pessutti, 2013. Habitat associations and dispersal of black sea bass from a mid-Atlantic Bight reef. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 482: p. 241-253.
  76. Duffy, J.E., et al., 2013. Decline and Local Extinction of Caribbean Eusocial Shrimp. Plos One, 8(2). DOI 10.1371/journal.pone.0054637
  77. Duffy, J.E., et al., 2013. Envisioning a Marine Biodiversity Observation Network. Bioscience, 63(5): p. 350-361.
  78. Capossela, K.M., M.C. Fabrizio, and R.W. Brill, 2013. Migratory and within-estuary behaviors of adult Summer Flounder (Paralichthys dentatus) in a lagoon system of the southern mid-Atlantic Bight. Fishery Bulletin, 111(2): p. 189-201.
  79. Bilkovic, D.M. and M.M. Mitchell, 2013. Ecological tradeoffs of stabilized salt marshes as a shoreline protection strategy: Effects of artificial structures on macrobenthic assemblages. Ecological Engineering, 61: p. 469-481.
  80. Woodland, R.J., et al., 2012. Comparing the nursery role of inner continental shelf and estuarine habitats for temperate marine fishes. Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science, 99: p. 61-73.
  81. Steinberg, D.K., M.W. Lomas, and J.S. Cope, 2012. Long-term increase in mesozooplankton biomass in the Sargasso Sea: Linkage to climate and implications for food web dynamics and biogeochemical cycling. Global Biogeochemical Cycles, 26.
  82. Shields, E.C., K.A. Moore, and D.B. Parrish, 2012. Influences of Salinity and Light Availability on Abundance and Distribution of Tidal Freshwater and Oligohaline Submersed Aquatic Vegetation. Estuaries and Coasts, 35(2): p. 515-526.
  83. Ribeiro, F. and P.M. Leunda, 2012. Non-native fish impacts on Mediterranean freshwater ecosystems: current knowledge and research needs. Fisheries Management and Ecology, 19(2): p. 142-156.
  84. Relles, N.J., D.O.B. Jones, and D.R. Mishra, 2012. Creating Landscape-Scale Maps of Coral Reef Cover for Marine Reserve Management from High-Resolution Multispectral Remote Sensing. Giscience & Remote Sensing, 49(2): p. 251-274.
  85. Poore, A.G.B., et al., 2012. Global patterns in the impact of marine herbivores on benthic primary producers. Ecology Letters, 15(8): p. 912-922.
  86. Naeem, S., J.E. Duffy, and E. Zavaleta, 2012. The Functions of Biological Diversity in an Age of Extinction. Science, 336(6087): p. 1401-1406.
  87. Mullineaux, L.S., et al., 2012. Detecting the Influence of Initial Pioneers on Succession at Deep-Sea Vents. Plos One, 7(12).
  88. Lynch, P.D., K.W. Shertzer, and R.J. Latour, 2012. Performance of methods used to estimate indices of abundance for highly migratory species. Fisheries Research, 125: p. 27-39.
  89. Hultgren, K.M. and J.E. Duffy, 2012. Phylogenetic community ecology and the role of social dominance in sponge-dwelling shrimp. Ecology Letters, 15(7): p. 704-713.
  90. Wu, X.W., et al., 2011. A brown-world cascade in the dung decomposer food web of an alpine meadow: effects of predator interactions and warming. Ecological Monographs, 81(2): p. 313-328.
  91. Tang, K.W., et al., 2011. Metazooplankton community structure, feeding rate estimates, and hydrography in a meltwater-influenced Greenlandic fjord. Marine Ecology-Progress Series, 434: p. 77-99.
  92. Sun, S.C., et al., 2011. A brown-world cascade in the dung decomposer food web of an alpine meadow: effects of predator interactions and warming. Ecological Monographs, 81(2): p. 313-328.
  93. Saba, G.K., et al., 2011. The effects of harmful algal species and food concentration on zooplankton grazer production of dissolved organic matter and inorganic nutrients. Harmful Algae, 10(3): p. 291-303.
  94. Morse, R.E., et al., 2011. Environmental and Physical Controls on the Formation and Transport of Blooms of the Dinoflagellate Cochlodinium polykrikoides Margalef in the Lower Chesapeake Bay and Its Tributaries. Estuaries and Coasts, 34(5): p. 1006-1025.
  95. Lynch, P.D., J.E. Graves, and R.J. Latour, 2011. Challenges in the Assessment and Management of Highly Migratory Bycatch Species: A Case Study of the Atlantic Marlins. Sustainable Fisheries: Multi-Level Approaches to a Global Problem: p. 197-225.
  96. Lynch, P.D., M.J. Brush, and R.J. Latour, 2011. Simulated Short-Term Impacts of the Atlantic Menhaden Reduction Fishery on Chesapeake Bay Water Quality. North American Journal of Fisheries Management, 31(1): p. 70-78.
  97. Long, Z.T., J.F. Bruno, and J.E. Duffy, 2011. Food chain length and omnivory determine the stability of a marine subtidal food web. Journal of Animal Ecology, 80(3): p. 586-594.
  98. Fisher, R.A., G.C. Call, and R.D. Grubbs, 2011. Cownose Ray (Rhinoptera Bonasus) Predation Relative to Bivalve Ontogeny. Journal of Shellfish Research, 30(1): p. 187-196.
  99. Filippino, K.C., et al., 2011. The Bioavailability of Effluent-derived Organic Nitrogen along an Estuarine Salinity Gradient. Estuaries and Coasts, 34(2): p. 269-280.
  100. Condon, R.H., et al., 2011. Jellyfish blooms result in a major microbial respiratory sink of carbon in marine systems. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 108(25): p. 10225-10230.
  101. Cardinale, B.J., et al., 2011. The Functional Role of Producer Diversity in Ecosystems. American Journal of Botany, 98(3): p. 572-592.
  102. Buchheister, A. and R.J. Latour, 2011. Trophic Ecology of Summer Flounder in Lower Chesapeake Bay Inferred from Stomach Content and Stable Isotope Analyses. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society, 140(5): p. 1240-1254.
  103. Bilkovic, D.M., 2011. Response of Tidal Creek Fish Communities to Dredging and Coastal Development Pressures in a Shallow-Water Estuary. Estuaries and Coasts, 34(1): p. 129-147.
  104. Behringer, D.C., et al., 2011. Review of Panulirus argus virus 1-a decade after its discovery. Diseases of Aquatic Organisms, 94(2): p. 153-160.
  105. Teixeira, H., et al., 2010. Assessing coastal benthic macrofauna community condition using best professional judgement - Developing consensus across North America and Europe. Marine Pollution Bulletin, 60(4): p. 589-600.
  106. Sobocinski, K.L., J.R. Cordell, and C.A. Simenstad, 2010. Effects of Shoreline Modifications on Supratidal Macroinvertebrate Fauna on Puget Sound, Washington Beaches. Estuaries and Coasts, 33(3): p. 699-711.
  107. Orth, R.J., et al., 2010. Long-Term Trends in Submersed Aquatic Vegetation (SAV) in Chesapeake Bay, USA, Related to Water Quality. Estuaries and Coasts, 33(5): p. 1144-1163.
  108. Hoffmann, M., et al., 2010. The Impact of Conservation on the Status of the World's Vertebrates. Science, 330(6010): p. 1503-1509.
  109. Hilton, E.J., G.D. Johnson, and W.F. Smith-Vaniz, 2010. Osteology and Systematics of Parastromateus niger (Perciformes: Carangidae), with Comments on the Carangid Dorsal Gill-Arch Skeleton. Copeia, (2): p. 312-333.
  110. Conrath, C.L. and J.A. Musick, 2010. Residency, space use and movement patterns of juvenile sandbar sharks (Carcharhinus plumbeus) within a Virginia summer nursery area. Marine and Freshwater Research, 61(2): p. 223-235.
  111. Condon, R.H., D.K. Steinberg, and D.A. Bronk, 2010. Production of dissolved organic matter and inorganic nutrients by gelatinous zooplankton in the York River estuary, Chesapeake Bay. Journal of Plankton Research, 32(2): p. 153-170.
  112. Mansfield, K.L., et al., 2009. Satellite tracking reveals a dichotomy in migration strategies among juvenile loggerhead turtles in the Northwest Atlantic. Marine Biology, 156(12): p. 2555-2570.
  113. Finkl, C.W. and C.H. Hobbs, 2009. Mining Sand on the Continental Shelf of the Atlantic and Gulf Coasts of the US. Marine Georesources & Geotechnology, 27(3): p. 230-253.
  114. Brooks, R., et al., 2009. A Stream-Wetland-Riparian (SWR) index for assessing condition of aquatic ecosystems in small watersheds along the Atlantic slope of the eastern US. Environmental Monitoring and Assessment, 150(1-4): p. 101-117.
  115. Aunins, A. and J.E. Olney, 2009. Migration and Spawning of American Shad in the James River, Virginia. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society, 138(6): p. 1392-1404.
  116. Wilber, D.H., et al., 2008. Responses of Benthic Infauna to Large-Scale Sediment Disturbance in Corpus Christi Bay, Texas. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology, 365(1): p. 13-22.
  117. Saba, V.S., et al., 2008. An oceanographic context for the foraging ecology of eastern Pacific leatherback turtles: Consequences of ENSO. Deep-Sea Research Part I-Oceanographic Research Papers, 55(5): p. 646-660.
  118. Puente, A. and R.J. Diaz, 2008. Is it possible to assess the ecological status of highly stressed natural estuarine environments using macro invertebrates indices? Marine Pollution Bulletin, 56(11): p. 1880-1889.
  119. Latour, R.J., et al., 2008. The trophic dynamics of summer flounder (Paralichthys dentatus) in Chesapeake Bay. Fishery Bulletin, 106(1): p. 47-57.
  120. Hoffman, J.C., D.A. Bronk, and J.E. Olney, 2008. Organic matter sources supporting lower food web production in the tidal freshwater portion of the York River estuary, Virginia. Estuaries and Coasts, 31(5): p. 898-911.
  121. Hobbs, C.H., C.B. Landry, and J.E. Perry, 2008. Assessing Anthropogenic and Natural Impacts on Ghost Crabs (Ocypode quadrata) at Cape Hatteras National Seashore, North Carolina. Journal of Coastal Research, 24(6): p. 1450-1458.
  122. Hershner, C. and K.J. Havens, 2008. Managing Invasive Aquatic Plants in a Changing System: Strategic Consideration of Ecosystem Services. Conservation Biology, 22(3): p. 544-550.
  123. Dulvy, N.K., et al., 2008. You can swim but you can't hide: the global status and conservation of oceanic pelagic sharks and rays. Aquatic Conservation-Marine and Freshwater Ecosystems, 18(5): p. 459-482.
  124. Duarte, C.M., et al., 2008. The charisma of coastal ecosystems: Addressing the imbalance. Estuaries and Coasts, 31(2): p. 233-238.
  125. Douglass, J.G., et al., 2008. Correction of statistical miscalculation slightly alters conclusions about diversity effects for Douglass et al. (2008). Ecology Letters, 11(9): p. E9-10.
  126. Douglass, J.G., J.E. Duffy, and J.F. Bruno, 2008. Herbivore and predator diversity interactively affect ecosystem properties in an experimental marine community. Ecology Letters, 11(6): p. 598-608.
  127. Diaz, R.J., et al., 2008. Long-term Trends of Benthic Habitats Related to Reduction in Wastewater Discharge to Boston Harbor. Estuaries and Coasts, 31(6): p. 1184-1197.
  128. Conrath, C.L. and J.A. Musick, 2008. Investigations into depth and temperature habitat utilization and overwintering grounds of juvenile sandbar sharks, Carcharhinus plumbeus: the importance of near shore North Carolina waters. Environmental Biology of Fishes, 82(2): p. 123-131.
  129. Bruno, J.F., et al., 2008. Relative and interactive effects of plant and grazer richness in a benthic marine community. Ecology, 89(9): p. 2518-2528.
  130. Bromage, E., W.C. Long, and S. Kaattari, 2008. Biomarkers of oogenesis in Macoma balthica determined by subtractive immunization. Aquatic Biology, 3(2): p. 139-145.
  131. Borja, A., et al., 2008. Assessing estuarine benthic quality conditions in Chesapeake Bay: A comparison of three indices. Ecological Indicators, 8(4): p. 395-403.
  132. Bilkovic, D.M. and M.M. Roggero, 2008. Effects of coastal development on nearshore estuarine nekton communities. Marine Ecology-Progress Series, 358: p. 27-39.
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