Ecology, Invertebrate, Species richness, Habitat and Benthos are his primary areas of study. Ecology is a component of his Ecology, River ecosystem, Taxon, Community structure and Ecosystem studies. He interconnects Floodplain and Patch dynamics in the investigation of issues within Taxon.
The various areas that Bernhard Statzner examines in his Invertebrate study include Biomonitoring, Pollution and Disturbance. His study in Species richness is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Abundance, Resistance and Species diversity. The study incorporates disciplines such as Crayfish, Sand dune stabilization and Hydrology, Erosion in addition to Benthos.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Habitat, River ecosystem, Species richness and Invertebrate. His work often combines Ecology and Trait studies. His Habitat research integrates issues from Floodplain, Ecology, Ecosystem and Ecological systems theory.
His River ecosystem research includes themes of Caddisfly, Identification and Hydropsychidae. His Species richness study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biodiversity, Spatial variability, Taxonomic rank, Species diversity and Spatial ecology. His research in Invertebrate intersects with topics in Disturbance, Genus, Introduced species, Aquatic environment and Biological dispersal.
Bernhard Statzner spends much of his time researching Ecology, River ecosystem, Habitat, Zoology and Larva. Bernhard Statzner conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Ecology and Natural through his research. His River ecosystem research includes elements of Caddisfly, Minimum flow, Environmental resource management and Hydropsychidae.
His work on Riparian zone as part of general Habitat study is frequently linked to Water flow, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His research integrates issues of Leptoceridae, Athripsodes and Key in his study of Zoology. His Taxonomic rank study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Abundance, Benthos, Benthic zone and Community structure.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, River ecosystem, Habitat, Bioturbation and Ecosystem. His Ecology study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Perspective. His River ecosystem study incorporates themes from Minimum flow and Environmental resource management.
His studies in Habitat integrate themes in fields like Floodplain and Restoration ecology. The concepts of his Bioturbation study are interwoven with issues in Macrophyte and Riparian zone.
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Can biological invertebrate traits resolve effects of multiple stressors on running water ecosystems
Freshwater Biology (2010)
Taxonomic and biological trait differences of stream macroinvertebrate communities between mediterranean and temperate regions: implications for future climatic scenarios
Global Change Biology (2007)
The Role of Biodiversity in the Functioning of Freshwater and Marine Benthic Ecosystems
Invertebrate traits for the biomonitoring of large European rivers: an initial assessment of alternative metrics
Freshwater Biology (2003)
Species traits for future biomonitoring across ecoregions: patterns along a human-impacted river
Freshwater Biology (1999)
Perspectives for biomonitoring at large spatial scales: a unified measure for the functional composition of invertebrate communities in European running waters
Basic and Applied Ecology (2001)
Traits of benthic macroinvertebrates in semi‐natural French streams: an initial application to biomonitoring in Europe
Freshwater Biology (2000)
Biological trait composition of European stream invertebrate communities: assessing the effects of various trait filter types
Species traits and environmental constraints: entomological research and the history of ecological theory.
Annual Review of Entomology (2001)
Crayfish as geomorphic agents and ecosystem engineers: Biological behavior affects sand and gravel erosion in experimental streams
Limnology and Oceanography (2000)
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