His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Phylogeography, Biological dispersal, Vicariance and Endemism. Ecology is closely attributed to Genetic diversity in his work. His Phylogeography study frequently involves adjacent topics like Species diversity.
His Endemism research includes elements of Ice age, Intraspecific competition, Last Glacial Maximum and Biogeography. The study incorporates disciplines such as Adaptation, Genetic variation and Environmental niche modelling in addition to Range. His studies deal with areas such as Vascular plant and Genetic divergence as well as Disjunct.
His main research concerns Ecology, Phylogeography, Botany, Range and Genetic diversity. Ecology is closely attributed to Biological dispersal in his study. His Phylogeography research incorporates themes from Intraspecific competition, Sympatric speciation and Endemism.
His Botany research focuses on Amplified fragment length polymorphism and how it connects with Taxon and Subspecies. His Range research incorporates elements of Extinction, Ecological niche, Refugium, Species distribution and Last Glacial Maximum. The various areas that Andreas Tribsch examines in his Genetic diversity study include Ecology, Climate change and Alpha diversity.
Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Apomixis, Eastern european and Genetic diversity are his primary areas of study. Andreas Tribsch merges Ecology with Vegetation in his research. His work in Evolutionary biology addresses subjects such as Sympatry, which are connected to disciplines such as Niche differentiation, Intraspecific competition and Asexual reproduction.
Andreas Tribsch has included themes like Taxon, Potentilla, Genetic variation and Colonization in his Apomixis study. His Genetic diversity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Species richness, Biological dispersal and Arctic vegetation. His work carried out in the field of Biological dispersal brings together such families of science as Allopatric speciation, Archipelago, Phylogeography, Vicariance and Genetic divergence.
Andreas Tribsch focuses on Ecology, Genetic diversity, Biological dispersal, Arctic vegetation and Species richness. His Ecology study spans across into subjects like Soil dna and Vegetation. Andreas Tribsch works in the field of Genetic diversity, namely Genetic divergence.
His Biological dispersal research integrates issues from Evolutionary biology, Allopatric speciation, Archipelago and Phylogeography, Vicariance. His study in Arctic vegetation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Plant community, Range, Ecological niche and Species distribution. He interconnects Taxonomic rank and Climate change in the investigation of issues within Species richness.
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.
Molecular evidence for glacial refugia of mountain plants in the European Alps.
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Vicariance and dispersal in the alpine perennial Bupleurum stellatum L. (Apiaceae)
Patterns of endemism and comparative phylogeography confirm palaeo- environmental evidence for Pleistocene refugia in the Eastern Alps
Genetic consequences of climate change for northern plants
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2012)
History or ecology? Substrate type as a major driver of spatial genetic structure in Alpine plants
Ecology Letters (2009)
Several Pleistocene refugia detected in the high alpine plant Phyteuma globulariifolium Sternb. & Hoppe (Campanulaceae) in the European Alps
Molecular Ecology (2002)
Out of the Alps: colonization of Northern Europe by East Alpine populations of the Glacier Buttercup Ranunculus glacialis L. (Ranunculaceae).
Molecular Ecology (2003)
Genetic diversity in widespread species is not congruent with species richness in alpine plant communities.
Areas of endemism of vascular plants in the Eastern Alps in relation to Pleistocene glaciation
Journal of Biogeography (2004)
Complex distribution patterns of di-, tetra-, and hexaploid cytotypes in the European high mountain plant Senecio carniolicus (Asteraceae)
American Journal of Botany (2007)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: