Gary Andrew Kendrick, PhD

Affiliations: 
UWA Oceans Institute & School of Plant Biology The University of Western Australia, Crawley, Western Australia, Australia 
Google:
"Gary Kendrick"
BETA: Related publications

Publications

You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Strydom S, Murray K, Wilson S, et al. (2020) Too hot to handle: unprecedented seagrass death driven by marine heatwave in a World Heritage Area. Global Change Biology
Martin BC, Alarcon MS, Gleeson D, et al. (2019) Root microbiomes as indicators of seagrass health. Fems Microbiology Ecology
Alsuwaiyan NA, Mohring MB, Cambridge M, et al. (2019) A review of protocols for the experimental release of kelp (Laminariales) zoospores. Ecology and Evolution. 9: 8387-8398
Bell SY, Fraser MW, Statton J, et al. (2019) Salinity stress drives herbivory rates and selective grazing in subtidal seagrass communities. Plos One. 14: e0214308
Cambridge ML, Zavala-Perez A, Cawthray GR, et al. (2019) Effects of desalination brine and seawater with the same elevated salinity on growth, physiology and seedling development of the seagrass Posidonia australis. Marine Pollution Bulletin. 140: 462-471
Martin BC, Bougoure J, Ryan MH, et al. (2018) Oxygen loss from seagrass roots coincides with colonisation of sulphide-oxidising cable bacteria and reduces sulphide stress. The Isme Journal
Fraser MW, Gleeson DB, Grierson PF, et al. (2018) Metagenomic Evidence of Microbial Community Responsiveness to Phosphorus and Salinity Gradients in Seagrass Sediments. Frontiers in Microbiology. 9: 1703
Statton J, McMahon K, Lavery P, et al. (2018) Determining light stress responses for a tropical multi-species seagrass assemblage. Marine Pollution Bulletin. 128: 508-518
Strydom S, McMahon KM, Kendrick GA, et al. (2017) Short-term Responses of Posidonia australis to Changes in Light Quality. Frontiers in Plant Science. 8: 2224
Martin BC, Gleeson D, Statton J, et al. (2017) Low Light Availability Alters Root Exudation and Reduces Putative Beneficial Microorganisms in Seagrass Roots. Frontiers in Microbiology. 8: 2667
See more...