Our publications from 2021 and 2022
The lab had some great publications in 2021 and 2022 - below are the word cloud summaries for each year.
Some of the highlights:
First ever publications for
Nina (with 3 in 2021 and another 2 in 2022) - doing great work on microplastics in seafood including from markets (in Fiji and Australia) and aquaculture (oysters) activities, as well as perceptions of stakeholders. Her global synthesis is available here. Nina graduated with her PhD in 2022.
Koster - his Hons research published in 2022 on population structure in stout whiting
Qiaz - a review on cuttlefish conservation and methods to ameliorate unwanted fishing mortality and other threats to sustainability. Qiaz will shortly submit her PhD for examination.
First publications from our lab for Solomon with his Marine Pollution Bulletin paper on microplastics in crustaceans. Solomon is about to submit his PhD for examination.
Another publication for Jackson - this one using seagrass as a case study for evaluating a popular spatial cumulative impact method. Jackson academically qualified (as it is called here) for his PhD in 2022 and will graduate in 2023.
Two papers in 2021 (here and here) and another one in 2022 for Angela on her PhD research investigating connectivity of mulloway between estuaries and trawling grounds. Angela also academically qualified for her PhD and will graduate in 2023.
The final PhD paper published for
Jasmin - this one identifying physiological and environmental influences on otolith chemistry in a coastal fishery species, temperate snapper. Jasmin is currently working at ANSTO in Sydney.
Matt - on energetic constraints on shark pup dispersal from pupping grounds. Matt works for Queensland Fisheries in Brisbane.
Troy - using a biophysical model to investigate connectivity between spawning grounds and nursery grounds for King George whiting. Troy works for SARDI Aquatic Sciences in Adelaide.
A great review article led by Patrick titled "Reading the biomineralized book of life: expanding otolith biogeochemical research and applications for fisheries and ecosystem-based management" and involving a fantastic team of researchers from around the world.
We are looking forward to more great work being published in 2023 - the first of the year is a review on consequences of "natural" disasters on aquatic life and habitats led by Steve Cooke.