About Adam T. Greer
Biological and physical processes lead to zooplankton patch formation across a range of spatial scales. Through the use of plankton imaging systems, we can investigate boundaries in the ocean between water masses of differing physical properties (e.g., fronts, pycnoclines, thin layers, etc.) and how these physical features impact the distribution of larval fishes, their potential predators/prey, and overall ecosystem productivity. Imaging systems also provide good abundance estimates of gelatinous zooplankton, which are critical yet understudied links in the marine food web, potentially impacting the life cycles of many commercially important species.
Zooplankton patchiness, Plankton imaging systems, Early life history of fishes, and Biophysical interactions (thin layers and fronts)
Honors and Awards
- NSF Graduate Research Fellowship honorable mention 2009
- RSMAS Alumni Fellowship 2008
- Captain Harry T. Vernon Scholarship 2012
|2008 ‐ 2013||PhD, University of Miami ‐ Marine Biology & Fisheries|
|2003 ‐ 2007||BA, Vanderbilt University ‐ Department of Biological Sciences|
1020 Balch Blvd
Stennis Space Center, MS 39529
Imaging System Evaluation (2)
Using Plankton Imaging Technology and Computer Science for Biological Oceanographic ...
SEEDs Interdisciplinary Careers Workshop (2013)
Oceanography is an inherently interdisciplinary subject that combines observations of physics, biology, chemistry, and their interactions. While most physical and ...