ASEAN Journal on Science and Technology for Development

Current Issue

Vol 35 No 1-2 (2018)
Published September 16, 2018
Extent of transfer of alien invasive organisms in South/Southeast Asia region by shipping

Volume 35, Number 1-2, 2018

Research Articles

Hjh Zuliza Hj Jolkifli, Ranimah H.A Wahab
5-10
Ballast Water Control and Management in Brunei Darussalam
PDF
Hjh Zuliza Hj Jolkifli, Ranimah H.A Wahab
11-16
Plate Settlement: Determination of Fouling Organisms in Brunei
PDF
Arga Chandrasekar Anil, Venkat Krishnamurthy
17-24
Ship-mediated Marine Bioinvasions: Need for a Comprehensive Global Action Plan
PDF
Venkat Krishnamrthy, Subhash Sawant, Arga Chandrashekar Anil
25-30
Ballast Water Risk Assessment: the Indian experience
PDF
M.T. Babu, K Sudheesh, P Vethamony, S Anuvindha
31-36
Numerical Modelling of Ballast Water Dispersion in Different Bioregions along the Coast of India
PDF
Dattesh V Desai, Venkat Krishnamurthy, Arga Chandrashekar Anil
37-42
Biofouling Community Structure in a Tropical Estuary of Goa on the West Coast of India
PDf
Temjensangba Imchen
43-47
Marine Macroalgae: Prospective Hitchhikers of Ship Ballast
PDF
Kaushal E. Mapari, Venkat Krishnamurty, Arga Chandrashekar Anil
49-52
Role of Reporting in Compliance Monitoring and Enforcement of Ballast Water Management
PDF
Vinay P. Padate, Chandrashekher U. Rivonker
53-63
Recent Trends of Demersal Marine Fish and Invertebrate Production in Southeast Asia – A Hypothesis-based Analysis
PDF
Vayalam P. Venugopalan
65-69
Industrial Seawater Cooling Systems under Threat from the Invasive Green Mussel Perna viridis
PDF
Hikmah Thoha, Arief Rachman
71-77
Marine Phytoplankton in Port and Ship’s Ballast Water at Tanjung Priok Harbour, North Jakarta, Indonesia
PDF
Hadiyanto Hadiyanto
79-87
Fouling Polychaetes in Tanjung Priok Port of Jakarta, Indonesia
PDF
Lee Siang Hing, Kesaven Bhubalan, Peck Ying Tan, Rohaida Mat Husain
89-100
Composition of Ballast Water from Ships Arriving at Kertih Port, Malaysia with Observations on Port and Offshore Waters, and Notes on Settlement Patterns of Fouling Organisms
PDF
Myint Myint Khaing
101-106
Marine Fouling Panel Survey and Assessment of Marine Alien Invasive Species in Myanmar
PDF
Rhodora V Azanza, Nero M Austero, Jenelle Clarisse R. Dungca, Frenchly Joyce O. Caspe, Lidita Khandeparker
107-113
Phytoplankton and Bacterial Communities in South Harbour, Manila Bay, Philippines
PDF
Hildie M.E Nacorda, Nero M Austero, Cesar R Pagdilao, Koh Siang Tan, Rhodora V Azanza
115-123
Marine Biofouling Communities of Manila South Harbor, Philippines
PDF
Lim Chin Sing, Koh Siang Tan
125-132
Challenges in Managing Marine Bio-invasions via Shipping in Singapore
PDF
Koh Siang Tan, Teresa Tay
133-139
The invasive Caribbean Mytilopsis sallei (Bivalvia: Dreissenidae): A short review
PDF
Sumana Kajonwattanakul, Waranya Numnual, Thanyapas Sirichaiseth, Tanet Wannarangsri
141-145
Survey of Marine Phytoplankton in Ship’s Ballast Tanks at Laem Chabang International Port, Thailand
PDF
Ratchanee Phuttapreecha, Sumana Kajonwattanakul, Phatcharin Songkai, Chaovadee Choamanee
147-152
Survey of Fouling Organisms at Songkhla Port in Thailand
PDF
Hoang Mai Le, Cong Minh Nguyen, Thanh Ca Vu, Thanh Thuy Tran, Van Dien Nguyen, Huy Ram Dang
153-157
Simulation of Ballast Water Dispersion in the Gulf of Tonkin and Offshore Waters of Hai Phong Port, Vietnam
PDF
Lidita Khandeparker, Dattesh V. Desai, Arga Chandrashekar Anil, S. S. Sawant, K. Venkat, Kaushal Mapari, Zuliza Jolkifli, Noorizan Abd. Karim, Hikmah Thoha, Hadiyanto Hadiyanto, Soukaseum Dalasane, Kongngeun Chounlamountry, Myint Myint Khaing, Jenelle Clarisse Dungca, Rhodora Azanza, Chin Sing Lim, Koh Siang Tan, Sumana Kajonwattanakul, Ratchanee Phuttapreecha, Hoang Mai Le
159-165
Application of Fluorescence in situ hybridization-Flow cytometry (FISH-FCM) technique to detect and quantify Vibrio cholerae population from different geographic regions
PDF
Chin Sing Lim, Zuliza Haji Jolkifli, Alina Jair, Noorizan Karim, Ranimah A. Wahab, Dattesh V. Desai, Venkat Krishnamurthy, Lidita Khandeparker, Kaushal Mapari, Subhash Sawant, Hikmah Thoha, Hadiyanto Hadiyanto, Dirhamsyah Dirhamsyah, Soukaseum Dalasane, Kongneun Chounlamountry, Lee Siang Hing, Shahruddin bin H. Yusof, Myint Myint Khaing, Hildie M. E. Nacorda, Nero Austero, Rhodora V. Azanza, Cesario Pagdilao, Sumana Kajonwattanakul, Ratchanee Puttapreecha, Sombat Poovachiranon, Hoang Mai Le, Thanh Thuy Tran, Van Cu Nguyen, Koh Siang Tan, Arga Chandrashekar Anil
167-176
An inter-site study of biofouling recruitment on static immersion panels in major ports of South East Asia and India
PDF
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About the ASEAN Journal on Science & Technology for Development

Jointly published by the ASEAN Committee on Science and Technology and the Ministry of Research, Technology, and Higher Education of the Republic of Indonesia, the ASEAN Journal on Science & Technology for Development (print ISSN 0217-5460; online ISSN 2224-9028) is a peer-reviewed open access journal focusing on the publication of articles that make positive, tangible contributions to science and technology in the ASEAN region. Its main aim is to promote and accelerate the discovery and ultimate ASEAN-wide application of scientific and technological innovations, the consequence of which should be greater prosperity for the people of Southeast Asia.

AJSTD covers a wide range of technology-related subjects in the context of ASEAN, including biotechnology, non-conventional energy research, materials science and technology, marine sciences, meteorology and geophysics, food science and technology, microelectronics and information technology, space applications, science and technology policy, and infrastructure and resources development.

About The ASEAN Committee on Science and Technology

The ASEAN Committee on Science and Technology was established to strengthen and enhance the capability of ASEAN in science and technology so that it can promote economic development and help achieve a high quality of life for its people. Its terms and reference are:

  • To generate and promote development of scientific and technological expertise and manpower in the ASEAN region;
  • To facilite and accelerate the transfer of scientific and technological development among ASEAN countries and from more advanced regions of the world to the ASEAN region;
  • To provide support and assistance in the development and application of research discoveries and technological practices of endogenous origin for the common good, and in the more effective use of natural resources available in the ASEAN region and in general; and
  • To provide scientific and technological support towards the implementation of existing and future ASEAN projects.

Further information about the activities of ASEAN COST can be found on its website.