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University of Tasmania
Membership of key national committees
Project E5 - The role of restoration in conserving matters of national environmental significance
Marine Biodiversity Hub publications by: Johnson, Craig
L.Clare James; M.P. Marzloff; N.S. Barrett; A. Friedman; C.R. Johnson.
Changes in deep reef benthic community composition across a latitudinal and environmental gradient in temperate Eastern Australia
A.K. Cresswell; G.J. Edgar; Rick D Stuart-Smith; R.J. Thomson; N.S. Barrett; C.R. Johnson.
Translating local benthic community structure to national biogenic reef habitat types
E.M. Marzinelli; S.B. Williams; R.C. Babcock; N.S. Barrett; C.R. Johnson; A. Jordan; G. Kendrick; O.R. Pizarro; D.A. Smale; P.D. Steinberg.
Large-Scale Geographic Variation in Distribution and Abundance of Australian Deep-Water Kelp Forests
M.J. Cameron; V.L. Lucieer; N.S. Barrett; C.R. Johnson; G.J. Edgar.
Understanding community-habitat associations of temperate reef fishes using fine-resolution bathymetric measures of physical structure
S.B. Williams; O.R. Pizarro; M. Jakuba; C.R. Johnson; N.S. Barrett; R.C. Babcock; G. Kendrick; P.D. Steinberg; A. Heyward; P.J. Doherty; I. Mahon; M. Johnson-Roberson; D. Steinberg; A. Friedman.
Monitoring of benthic reference sites
Charting a future for Australia's threatened shellfish reefs
A Tasmanian Blenny shelters among native flat oysters (Ostrea angasi) in an artificial kelp forest at Maria Island. Image: Cayne LaytonAn extensive, collaborative study by the Marine Biodiversity Hub has confirmed that shellfish reefs are one of Australia's most threatened ocean ecosystems, with 90–99 per cent of this beneficial and once-widespread habitat having disappeared. Dr Ian McLeod From James Cook University near a leaf oyster (Isognomon ephippium) reef in Hinchinbrook Channel,...
Post date: 15 Feb 2018