Ben P. Miller mostly deals with Ecology, Seed dispersal, Species richness, Vegetation and Serotiny. Shrubland, Banksia hookeriana, Habitat, Rare species and Pollination are the core of his Ecology study. His work focuses on many connections between Shrubland and other disciplines, such as Plant community, that overlap with his field of interest in Fire regime, Fire ecology and Abiotic component.
His Banksia hookeriana study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Amplified fragment length polymorphism, Genetic diversity, Metapopulation, Population size and Genetic variation. His Species richness research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sampling, Estimator, Jackknife resampling, Species diversity and Sample. His study looks at the intersection of Serotiny and topics like Abundance with Biodiversity.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Shrubland, Species richness, Plant community and Vegetation. His Ecology research includes themes of Biological dispersal and Seed dispersal. His Seed dispersal study incorporates themes from Serotiny and Metapopulation.
Ben P. Miller interconnects Restoration ecology, Common spatial pattern, Point pattern analysis and Sandplain in the investigation of issues within Shrubland. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Community structure and Species diversity. His Plant community research includes elements of Spatial ecology, Null model, Forest ecology and Abundance.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Agronomy, Biodiversity, Germination and Threatened species. His research in Range and Seasonality are components of Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Fire regime, Banksia and Water content as well as Agronomy.
While the research belongs to areas of Banksia, Ben P. Miller spends his time largely on the problem of Moisture, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Plant community and Ecosystem. His research integrates issues of Identification and Environmental planning in his study of Biodiversity. His Germination research focuses on Seedling and how it connects with Plant species and Community response.
His primary scientific interests are in Agronomy, Fire regime, Banksia, Biodiversity and Terrestrial ecosystem. His work deals with themes such as Plant species, Community response and Woodland, which intersect with Agronomy. He has included themes like Germination and Prescribed burn in his Fire regime study.
Ben P. Miller works mostly in the field of Banksia, limiting it down to topics relating to Plant community and, in certain cases, Ecosystem. Ecosystem is a subfield of Ecology that Ben P. Miller tackles. His work in Terrestrial ecosystem tackles topics such as Plant phenology which are related to areas like Environmental resource management.
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A comparison of methods for the statistical analysis of spatial point patterns in plant ecology
Plant Ecology (2006)
Performance of nonparametric species richness estimators in a high diversity plant community
Alessandro Chiarucci;N. J. Enright;G. L. W. Perry;B. P. Miller.
Diversity and Distributions (2003)
Long‐distance seed dispersal in a metapopulation of Banksia hookeriana inferred from a population allocation analysis of amplified fragment length polymorphism data
Molecular Ecology (2004)
Desert vegetation and vegetation-environment relationships in Kirthar National Park, Sindh, Pakistan
Journal of Arid Environments (2005)
Anthropogenic disturbance promotes hybridization between Banksia species by altering their biology.
B.B. Lamont;T. He;N.J. Enright;N.J. Enright;Siegfried Krauss.
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2003)
Resistance and resilience to changing climate and fire regime depend on plant functional traits
Journal of Ecology (2014)
A research agenda for seed-trait functional ecology.
New Phytologist (2019)
A framework for the practical science necessary to restore sustainable, resilient, and biodiverse ecosystems
Restoration Ecology (2017)
Seed production and germination in two rare and three common co-occurring Acacia species from south-east Australia
J. Brown;N. J. Enright;B. P. Miller.
Austral Ecology (2003)
Contrasting impacts of pollen and seed dispersal on spatial genetic structure in the bird-pollinated Banksia hookeriana
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