The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Biodiversity, Deforestation, Old-growth forest and Habitat. Alexander C. Lees has included themes like Subspecies, Checklist, Ecosystem and Amazonian in his Biodiversity study. Alexander C. Lees has researched Deforestation in several fields, including Developing country, Indigenous and Environmental resource management.
His studies deal with areas such as Intact forest landscape, Forest restoration, Forest ecology and Secondary forest as well as Old-growth forest. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Forest management, Rainforest and Conservation biology. The Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Biological dispersal and Species richness.
Ecology, Biodiversity, Amazon rainforest, Habitat and Species richness are his primary areas of study. His Ecology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Seed dispersal. Alexander C. Lees interconnects Agroforestry, Extinction, Environmental change, Amazonian and Disturbance in the investigation of issues within Biodiversity.
His studies in Agroforestry integrate themes in fields like Conservation planning, Deforestation, Vegetation and Species diversity. Within one scientific family, Alexander C. Lees focuses on topics pertaining to Urbanization under Habitat, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Guild. His research integrates issues of Forest restoration and Secondary forest in his study of Old-growth forest.
Alexander C. Lees mostly deals with Biodiversity, Ecology, Threatened species, Amazon rainforest and Extinction. His Biodiversity research incorporates elements of Species richness and Land use. His work on Ecosystem, Coral reef and Frugivore as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Stressor and Defaunation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biological dispersal, Seed dispersal, Plant Dispersal, Secondary forest and Plant community. His Threatened species study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sustainability and Socioeconomics. His research in Extinction focuses on subjects like Mammal, which are connected to IUCN Red List.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Biodiversity, Threatened species, Ecosystem and Amazon rainforest. His Frugivore and Secondary forest study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Defaunation, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Threatened species research includes themes of Mammal, IUCN Red List, Convention on Biological Diversity and Extinction.
The various areas that Alexander C. Lees examines in his Ecosystem study include Climate extremes, Climate change, Global biodiversity and Coral reef. His Amazon rainforest research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ecology, Aquatic organisms and Aquatic species.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Anthropogenic disturbance in tropical forests can double biodiversity loss from deforestation
Jos Barlow;Jos Barlow;Jos Barlow;Gareth D. Lennox;Joice Ferreira;Erika Berenguer.
Annotated checklist of the birds of Brazil by the Brazilian Ornithological Records Committee / Lista comentada das aves do Brasil pelo Comitê Brasileiro de Registros Ornitológicos
Revista Brasileira de Ornitologia - Brazilian Journal of Ornithology (2015)
Conservation Value of Remnant Riparian Forest Corridors of Varying Quality for Amazonian Birds and Mammals
Conservation Biology (2008)
The future of hyperdiverse tropical ecosystems
Jos Barlow;Filipe França;Filipe França;Toby A. Gardner;Christina C. Hicks.
Hydropower and the future of Amazonian biodiversity
Biodiversity and Conservation (2016)
Brazil's environmental leadership at risk
J. Ferreira;L. E. O. C. Aragao;Jos Barlow;P. Barreto.
Biodiversity conservation in human-modified Amazonian forest landscapes
Carlos A. Peres;Toby A. Gardner;Jos Barlow;Jansen Zuanon.
Biological Conservation (2010)
How pervasive is biotic homogenization in human‐modified tropical forest landscapes?
Ricardo Ribeiro de Castro Solar;Ricardo Ribeiro de Castro Solar;Jos Barlow;Jos Barlow;Joice Ferreira;Erika Berenguer.
Ecology Letters (2015)
Gap‐crossing movements predict species occupancy in Amazonian forest fragments
A framework for integrating biodiversity concerns into national REDD+ programmes
Toby A. Gardner;Toby A. Gardner;Neil D. Burgess;Neil D. Burgess;Naikoa Aguilar-Amuchastegui;Jos Barlow;Jos Barlow.
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