Cambridge University

Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom

Published for The Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom. JMBA is an international journal, publishing original research on all aspects of marine biology. It includes pioneering work taking place today on major issues concerning marine organisms and their environment. Subjects covered include: ecological surveys and population studies of marine communities; physiology and experimental biology; taxonomy, morphology and life history of marine animals and plants; and chemical and physical oceanographic work.
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Editorial Board

Editor-in Chief
Professor Michael Thorndyke
Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences
Distinguished Chair of Experimental Marine Biology
Sven Loven Centre for Marine Sciences
University of Gothenburg

Executive Editor
Ms Ann L. Pulsford
Marine Biological Association of the UK

Associate Editor
P. Anderwald
University College Cork, Ireland
Behavioural/foraging ecology, habitat modelling, population genetics, conservation, interspecific interactions.

M. Arvedlund
University of Copenhagen, Denmark

J. A. Baeza
Smithsonian Marine Station, USA
Evolutionary ecology and reproductive biology of marine invertebrates; Molecular phylogenetics, ecology, diversification and trait evolution in marine invertebrates; Behavioral adaptations and the role of the environment in favouring / constraining behavior; Taxonomy and systematics of selected groups of Decapod Crustaceans Ornamental marine invertebrates, with particular emphasis to decapod crustaceans.

C. N. Bianchi
University of Genova, Italy
Shallow hydrothermalism and marine communities; submarine sulphur springs and feeding; polychaete distribution; Posidonia (seagrass) and its communities and management; epibenthic communities; suspension feeding

J. Cartes
Institut de Ciències del Mar de Barcelona (C.S.I.C.), Spain
Deep-sea benthos

B. K. K. Chan
Research Centre for Biodiversity, Academia Sinica, Taiwan
Crustacean ecology

M. Cunliffe
Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom, UK
Climate Change.

P. J. F. Davie
Queensland Museum & Science Centre, Australia
Decapod crustacean taxonomy and phylogenetics

N. de Voogd
Netherlands Centre for Biodiversity Naturalis, The Netherlands

S. Dupont
Kristineberg University of Gothenburg, Sweden
Impact of Climate change (ocean acidification, warming, etc.) on marine species and ecosystems; eco-physiology, eco-toxicology; evolutionary biology; biological response to environmental changes; invertebrate biology and development.

J. Ellis
Cefas, Lowestoft, UK

M. R. Elphick
Queen Mary University of London, UK
Comparative physiology and genomics of marine invertebrates; evolution, development and functions of neural signalling systems; neuropeptide structure and function in echinoderms and other deuterostomian invertebrates.

P. G. H. Evans
Sea Watch Foundation, Oxford, UK
Marine mammals

G. Fauville
Sven Lovén Centre for Marine Science, Sweden
Ocean acidification education and outreach; marine education and outreach; digital educational resources; new technologies; new media.

A. Gebruk
P.P. Shirshov Institute of Oceanology, Russia
Hydrothermal vents; methane seep communities; feeding in hydrothermal vent shrimps; deep-sea invertebrates; ocean bottom fauna; swimming and deep-sea holothurians.

P. Henderson
Pisces Conservation, Southampton, UK
Diversity & species richness; British & European fish; long term fishy studies; Amazonian fish; growth & mortality of fish, shrimps, prawns etc; fish recruitment and population stability

J. G. Hiddinck
School of Ocean Sciences, Bangor University, UK
Benthic fauna and fisheries

D. Jollivet
Roscoff Marine Laboratory, France
Hydrothermal communities; population genetics (including molecular approaches); marine genomics

W. J. Langston
Marine Biological Association, UK
Molluscs as pollution indicators; ecotoxicology; heavy metal pollution; analysis of sediments and water

V. Laptikhovsky
Falklands Dept. of Fisheries, Falkland Islands
Population biology, fishery management and stock assessment in cephalopods, finfish and elasmobranchs; reproductive biology of cephalopods and teleost fish; trophic relations in fish and cephalopods; seabird biology and interaction with fishery fleet

J. Li
University of Maryland, USA
Phytoplankton ecology and physiology, nitrogen, eutrophication, stable isotope, trophic ecology.

J. Long
Dept. of Biology, San Diego State University, USA
Community ecology

F. McGowan
University of East London, UK
Human health and well being; social environment; health promotion; lifestyle factors; health inequalities.

D. A. McHugh
Dept. of Biology, Colgate University, USA
Invertebrate phylogeny and molecular systematics.

N. Mieszkowska
Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom, UK
Climate change; ocean acidification; macroecology; biodiversity; experimental ecology; knowledge exchange.

T. Moens
University of Gent, Belgium

P. D. R. Møller
Naural History Museum of Denmark, Denmark
Fish Taxonomy

B. Okamura
Natural History Museum, UK
Bryozoa and Myxozoa; polyembryony and sperm utilisation in cyclostome bryozoans; metapopulation biology inferred from historical remains in sediment cores

G. J. Pierce
University of Aberdeen, UK
Marine biology and fisheries, particularly on the biology and ecology of marine mammals and cephalopods; biodiversity, coastal zone management, and modelling habitat use in marine animals; coastal zone management; modelling fish habitats; estuarine biodiversity; taxonomy of marine zooplankton

N. D. Pope
Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom, UK
Estuaries; sediment; ecotoxicology; molluscs; endocrine; disruption.

N. Queiroz
CIBIO, Vairao, Portugal
Elasmobranchs; fish; behaviour.

J. A. Raven FRS
University of Dundee, UK
Primary production in algae

M. M. Rivadeneira
Departamento de Biologia Marina, Universidad Catolica del Norte, Chile

J.M. Ruiz
Universidad da Coruña, Spain
Imposex and TBT; seagrass beds and effects of pollutants

M. Russell
Villanova University, Pennsylvania, USA
Echinoderms; growth; larval ecology; intertidal; salinity fluctuation tolerance (echinoderms).

K. A. Stockin
Institute of Natural Science, Auckland,, New Zealand

C. D. Trowbridge
Oregon Institute of Marine Biology, University of Oregon, USA
Algal – herbivore interactions; marine specialist herbivores; introduced seaweeds; reproduction in the green macroalga .

C.D. Trowbridge
University of Oregon, USA
Algal – herbivore interactions; marine specialist herbivores; introduced seaweeds; Reproduction in the green macroalga Codium; Invasion ecology of Codium; Host-plant changes of marine specialist herbivores

N. Whitley
School of Biological Science, Bangor, UK
Environmental physiology; metabolism; growth; climate change; crustaceans (Climate change to cover temperature; ocean acidification; hypoxia and reduced salinity).

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