Agnes Olin

Agnes Olin
Stockholm University | SU · Department of Ecology, Environment and Plant Sciences

Doctor of Philosophy

About

5
Publications
466
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9
Citations
Introduction
I am a postdoc based at the Department of Ecology, Environment and Plant Sciences at Stockholm University working with understanding the drivers and dynamics of the spread of sticklebacks along the Swedish Baltic Sea coast. I have a broad interest in marine ecology and using mathematical modelling to increase our understanding of the marine environment and our ability to protect it. I am a particularly big fan of seabirds.
Additional affiliations
October 2020 - present
Stockholm University
Position
  • PostDoc Position
May 2017 - August 2020
University of Glasgow
Position
  • Researcher
May 2017 - August 2020
University of Strathclyde
Position
  • PhD Student
Education
September 2015 - January 2017
University of Zurich
Field of study
  • Ecology
September 2011 - June 2015
The University of Edinburgh
Field of study
  • Ecology

Publications

Publications (5)
Article
Full-text available
The phenology, distribution, and size composition of plankton communities are changing rapidly in response to warming. This may lead to shifts in the prey fields of planktivorous fish, which play a key role in transferring energy up marine food chains. Here, we use 60 + years of Continuous Plankton Recorder data to explore temporal trends in key ta...
Article
Under rapid environmental change, opportunistic species may exhibit dramatic increases in response to the altered conditions, and can in turn have large impacts on the ecosystem. One such species is the three-spined stickleback (Gasterosteus aculeatus), which has shown substantial increases in several aquatic systems in recent decades. Here, we rev...
Article
Academic conferences play an important role in the scientific community by providing an opportunity for researchers to discuss their work and to network. However, drawbacks of traditional face‐to‐face (F2F) conferences, such as the ostensible exclusion of non‐scientists, the substantial environmental footprint, and the large costs in terms of both...
Article
Full-text available
Conflicts of interest between resource extraction and conservation are widespread, and negotiating such conflicts, or trade‐offs, is a key issue for ecosystem managers. One such trade‐off is resource competition between fisheries and marine top predators. Managing this trade‐off has so far been difficult due to a lack of knowledge regarding the amo...
Article
Full-text available
Synchrony in demographic rates between spatially disjunct populations is a widespread phenomenon, although the underlying mechanisms are often not known. This synchrony and its spatial patterns can have important consequences for the long-term persistence of metapopulations and can also be used to infer drivers of population dynamics. Here, we exam...

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