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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.
1

Aliens in paradise a comparative assessment of introduced and native mangrove benthic community composition, food-web structure, and litter-fall production /

Demopoulos, Amanda W. J. January 2004 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Hawaii at Manoa, 2004. / Includes bibliographical references.
2

Resilience of mangroves on the south coast of Havana province, Cuba /

Capote Fuentes, René Tomás. January 2007 (has links)
Thesis (doctoral)--Universität Bonn, 2007. / Includes bibliographical references (leaves 125-135). Also available via the internet.
3

Meiofaunal community structure and dynamics in a Hong Kong mangrove /

Zhou, Hong. January 2001 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Hong Kong, 2001. / Includes bibliographical references (leaves 284-308).
4

Herbivory on the mangrove Kandelia candel (L.) druce in Hong Kong /

Tong, Yee-fun, Pauline. January 1998 (has links)
Thesis (M. Phil.)--University of Hong Kong, 1999. / Includes bibliographical references (leaves 85-107).
5

The production ecology of the mangrove at the Mai Po Marshes Nature Reserve, Hong Kong

Anderson, Carmen. January 1994 (has links)
published_or_final_version / Ecology and Biodiversity / Doctoral / Doctor of Philosophy
6

Molecular analysis of ammonia oxidizing prokaryotes in mangrove wetlands and factors affecting their dynamics

Wang, Yongfeng, 王永峰 January 2013 (has links)
Ammonia/ammonium-oxidizing prokaryotes (AOPs) play a crucial role in nitrogen transformation in the natural ecosystems including mangrove wetlands. The objectives of the present study were to investigate the spatial and temporal distribution of AOPs in the mangrove wetland sediments in subtropical Hong Kong and their ecophysiology. When AOP communities and abundances in a natural coastal mangrove wetland and a constructed freshwater wetland were compared, the constructed freshwater wetland contained a broader range of phylotypes, higher diversity, more complex community structures, and more uneven abundances of AOPs than the mangrove wetland. Typha angustifolia affected the community structures of all AOPs and enhanced their abundances in the rhizosphere. Both Phragmites australis and Cyperus malaccensis showed some effects on the community structures of ammonia-oxidizing bacteria (AOB), but little effects on those of anaerobic ammonium oxidizing (anammox) bacteria or ammonia-oxidizing archaea (AOA). Kandelia obovata had no detectable effect on any group of the AOPs due to their smaller size. AOPs in oxic and anoxic sediments of a protected mangrove wetland were investigated in both winter and summer. Seasonality had little effect on community structure and abundance of anammox bacteria. AOA community structures were stable between the two seasons, but AOA abundance was significantly higher in winter than summer. The community structures of AOB were different between winter and summer, but the abundance in winter was apparently higher than that in summer. Sediment type had a noticeable influence on community structure and abundance of anammox bacteria. No apparent difference in AOA community structures between the different types of sediments in winter was observed, but the oxic sediments showed obviously different AOA community structures from anoxic sediments in summer. Sediment type had little effect on AOB community structures, but AOB abundance in oxic sediments was obviously lower than anoxic ones in both seasons. Addition of acetate or leaf litter into sediment inhibited the growth of anammox bacteria in laboratory incubation. The inhibition of anammox bacteria by acetate was more pronounced than by leaves. Acetate and leaf litter did not affect AOA community structures, but promoted their growth. Both acetate and leaf litter affected the AOB community structures and promoted their growth in the early phase of the incubation. The promoting effects by leaf litter were more obvious than by acetate. Allylthiourea effectively inhibited the growth of both AOA and AOB in laboratory incubation, but only slightly for anammox bacteria. Acidic condition altered AOB community structure, but affected anammox bacteria and AOA slightly. Alkaline condition strongly affected community structures of anammox bacteria and AOA, but slightly for AOB. Alkaline condition inhibited the growth of anammox bacteria, but promoted AOA and AOB slightly. Increase in salinity resulted in higher diversity of anammox bacteria, and AOA and AOB might have species specific preference for salinity. High salinity promoted anammox bacteria growth; inhibited AOA for 5-10 days, but promoted them afterward; and promoted AOB. Totally, this study revealed new and specific information on the spatial and temporal distribution of AOPs in mangrove wetland and factors affecting their ecophysiology. / published_or_final_version / Biological Sciences / Doctoral / Doctor of Philosophy
7

Variation among mangrove forests as fish habitat the role of prop-root epibionts, edge effects and behavior in neotropical mangroves.

MacDonald, James A. January 2008 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--Rutgers University, 2008. / "Graduate Program in Ecology and Evolution." Includes bibliographical references (p. 138-149).
8

Aliens in paradise : a comparative assessment of introduced and native mangrove benthic community composition, food-web structure, and litter-fall production

Demopoulos, Amanda W. J January 2004 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Hawaii at Manoa, 2004. / Includes bibliographical references. / Also available by subscription via World Wide Web / xv, 252 leaves, bound ill., map 29 cm
9

The potential of mangroves in the treatment of shrimp aquaculture effluent on the eastern coast of Thailand

Fancy, Nina. 10 April 2008 (has links)
No description available.
10

Infaunal communities in South Australian temperate mangrove systems

Indarjani, January 2003 (has links)
South Australian mangroves consist of only one single species Avicennia marina (Fosk.) Vierh.var australasica (Walp) Moldenke, 1960. They are distributed discontinuously within St. Vincent Gulf and Spencer Gulf and provide significant valuable habitat both in economical and ecological terms. The Fisheries Act 1971-1982 protected the existence of mangroves and the Harbour Act 1936-1981 controlled removal of mangrove areas in coastal development. To date very few ecological studies have been conducted in the South Australian mangroves, particularly on the infaunal organisms that have an important role in maintaining the ecological dynamic within the estuaries systems. As this is the first study on infaunal mangrove communities in the inverse estuaries of South Australia, there was no prior data for ecological comparison. The study was conducted at three mangroves location (Garden Island, Middle Beach and Saint Kilda) close to Adelaide in May 2000 and 2001. Overall the study has reported that the infaunal mangrove assemblages of South Australian mangroves were comparable to other temperate mangroves. The infaunal communities were characterised by lower diversity and abundance compared to the tropical or subtropical mangroves. The infaunal zonation related to the tidal gradient and habitat variation was detected. Most infauna organisms occupied the surface layers and substantially decreased towards the deeper layers. The study also suggested that sediment structure of mangrove systems were complex and infaunal communities responded differently to the change of environmental conditions both in small scale and larger scale. Thus, assessing the infaunal communities structure in mangrove systems should be based on ecological characteristics rather than geographical positions. The examination of dominant polychaetes families showed that different species have different responses to the environmental cues within mangrove systems. The study did not find that any polychaete species was restricted to mangroves only as they all were also found in the habitat adjacent mangrove forest. / Thesis (Ph.D.)--School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, 2003.

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