Christopher D. Harley

Affiliations: 
Biology University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Vancouver, BC, Canada 
Website:
http://www.zoology.ubc.ca/~harley/Harley_Lab/Home.html
Google:
"Christopher Harley"
Cross-listing: Biomechanics Tree - BME Tree

Parents

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Mark D. Bertness research assistant Brown
Robert T. Paine grad student 2001 University of Washington
 (Environmental modification of biological interactions: A comparison across scales.)
Susan L. Williams post-doc Bodega Marine Laboratory, UC Davis
Mark W. Denny post-doc 2001-2004 Hopkins Marine Station Stanford University

Children

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Karen J.M. Lee research assistant UBC
Emily C.Y. Tang research assistant UBC
Mary I. O'Connor research assistant 1998-2001 UBC
Norah Brown grad student UBC
Ryan N. Crim grad student UBC
Amelia V. Hesketh grad student University of British Columbia (UBC)
Sarah Nienhuis grad student UBC
Jennifer P. Jorve grad student 2008- UBC
Gerald Gurinder Singh grad student 2008- UBC
Kathryn M. Anderson grad student 2010- UBC
Rebecca Kordas grad student 2007-2012 UBC
Kyle W. Demes grad student 2009-2013 UBC
Rebecca Goldman Martone post-doc 2009- UBC
Katie E. Marshall post-doc 2013-2016 UBC (Biomechanics Tree)
Alyssa  M. Gehman post-doc 2016-2021 University of British Columbia (UBC)
BETA: Related publications

Publications

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Brown NEM, Bernhardt JR, Harley CDG. (2020) Energetic context determines species and community responses to ocean acidification. Ecology. e03073
Muth AF, Graham MH, Lane CE, et al. (2019) Recruitment tolerance to increased temperature present across multiple kelp clades. Ecology. e02594
Lim EG, Harley CDG. (2018) Caprellid amphipods ( spp.) are vulnerable to both physiological and habitat-mediated effects of ocean acidification. Peerj. 6: e5327
Brown NEM, Bernhardt JR, Anderson KM, et al. (2018) Author Correction: Increased food supply mitigates ocean acidification effects on calcification but exacerbates effects on growth. Scientific Reports. 8: 10632
Brown NEM, Bernhardt JR, Anderson KM, et al. (2018) Increased food supply mitigates ocean acidification effects on calcification but exacerbates effects on growth. Scientific Reports. 8: 9800
Connell SD, Doubleday ZA, Foster NR, et al. (2018) The duality of ocean acidification as a resource and a stressor. Ecology. 99: 1005-1010
Miner CM, Burnaford JL, Ambrose RF, et al. (2018) Large-scale impacts of sea star wasting disease (SSWD) on intertidal sea stars and implications for recovery. Plos One. 13: e0192870
Kordas RL, Donohue I, Harley CDG. (2017) Herbivory enables marine communities to resist warming. Science Advances. 3: e1701349
Harley CDG, Connell SD, Doubleday ZA, et al. (2017) Conceptualizing ecosystem tipping points within a physiological framework. Ecology and Evolution. 7: 6035-6045
Brown NEM, Milazzo M, Rastrick SPS, et al. (2017) Natural acidification changes the timing and rate of succession, alters community structure, and increases homogeneity in marine biofouling communities. Global Change Biology
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