His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Species richness, Biodiversity, Iridomyrmex and Habitat. His Ecology research focuses on Abundance, Foraging, Fire ecology, Monomorium and Fire regime. Alan N. Andersen has researched Species richness in several fields, including Relative species abundance, Species diversity, Arid, Plant community and Common species.
Alan N. Andersen interconnects Range, Agroforestry, Land use, Taxon and Climate change in the investigation of issues within Biodiversity. In the subject of general Iridomyrmex, his work in Melophorus is often linked to Dolichoderinae, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His Habitat study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Rainforest and Community structure.
Alan N. Andersen mainly focuses on Ecology, Species richness, Biodiversity, Fauna and Habitat. Ecology is represented through his Iridomyrmex, Abundance, Rainforest, Tropical savanna climate and Species diversity research. His Tropical savanna climate study incorporates themes from Dry season and Fire regime.
His Species richness research focuses on Foraging and how it connects with Competition and Predation. His Biodiversity research incorporates elements of Agroforestry, Range, Vegetation, Introduced species and Arid. His Fauna research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Zoology, Endemism and Biogeography.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Species richness, Biodiversity, Climate change and Habitat. Ecology is frequently linked to Agroforestry in his study. Alan N. Andersen combines subjects such as Abundance, Taxon, Invertebrate, Tropical savanna climate and Species diversity with his study of Species richness.
His Biodiversity research includes themes of Vegetation and Land use. The study incorporates disciplines such as Montane ecology, Wet tropics, Transect and Body size in addition to Climate change. In his study, Iridomyrmex and Biogeography is strongly linked to Endemism, which falls under the umbrella field of Fauna.
Alan N. Andersen mostly deals with Ecology, Agroforestry, Biodiversity, Species richness and Rainforest. Ecology is closely attributed to Extinction in his work. His research in Agroforestry intersects with topics in Indicator species and Ecological indicator.
His Biodiversity research includes elements of Biome, Grazing, Land use and Ecological forecasting. His research investigates the connection with Species richness and areas like Fauna which intersect with concerns in Gallery forest, Arboreal locomotion and Tropical rainforest. His Rainforest study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Old-growth forest, Restoration ecology, Forest restoration and Ecological succession, Chronosequence.
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A classification of Australian ant communities, based on functional groups which parallel plant life-forms in relation to stress and disturbance
Alan N. Andersen.
Journal of Biogeography (1995)
Functional groups and patterns of organization in North American ant communities: a comparison with Australia
Journal of Biogeography (1997)
Using ants as bioindicators in land management: simplifying assessment of ant community responses
Alan N. Andersen;Benjamin D. Hoffmann;Warren J. Müller;Anthony D. Griffiths.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2002)
Ants show the way Down Under: invertebrates as bioindicators in land management
Alan N. Andersen;Jonathan D. Majer.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2004)
Fire frequency and biodiversity conservation in Australian tropical savannas: implications from the Kapalga fire experiment
Alan N. Andersen;Garry D. Cook;Laurie K. Corbett;Michael M. Douglas.
Austral Ecology (2005)
Patch mosaic burning for biodiversity conservation: a critique of the pyrodiversity paradigm.
Catherine L. Parr;Alan N. Andersen.
Conservation Biology (2006)
Using Ants as bioindicators: Multiscale Issues in Ant Community Ecology
Conservation Ecology (1997)
Responses of ground-foraging ant communities to three experimental fire regimes in a Savanna Forest of Tropical Australia
Alan N. Andersen.
Responses of ants to disturbance in Australia, with particular reference to functional groups
Benjamin D. Hoffmann;Alan N. Andersen.
Austral Ecology (2003)
Tropical grassy biomes: misunderstood, neglected, and under threat
Catherine L. Parr;Caroline E.R. Lehmann;Caroline E.R. Lehmann;William J. Bond;William A. Hoffmann.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2014)
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