2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Canada Leader Award
Ecology, Botany, Specific leaf area, Herbaceous plant and Ecosystem are his primary areas of study. His Ecology study incorporates themes from Structural equation modeling and Path analysis. His work is dedicated to discovering how Botany, Agronomy are connected with Plant species and other disciplines.
While the research belongs to areas of Specific leaf area, Bill Shipley spends his time largely on the problem of Horticulture, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Dry matter and Standard error. He has researched Herbaceous plant in several fields, including Relative growth rate, Nutrient, Allometry and Interspecific competition. His research in Ecosystem intersects with topics in Secondary succession, Ecological succession and Abiotic component.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Botany, Specific leaf area, Herbaceous plant and Interspecific competition. His is doing research in Plant community, Species richness, Ecosystem, Biomass and Relative species abundance, both of which are found in Ecology. Bill Shipley focuses mostly in the field of Plant community, narrowing it down to topics relating to Grassland and, in certain cases, Vegetation.
He has included themes like Nutrient, Allometry and Horticulture in his Botany study. His research investigates the link between Allometry and topics such as Context that cross with problems in Statistics. His Herbaceous plant research incorporates themes from Relative growth rate and Unit root.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Intraspecific competition, Ecosystem, Habitat and Vegetation. In general Ecology study, his work on Species richness, Limiting similarity and Plant litter often relates to the realm of Disturbance and Geography, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His work deals with themes such as Understory, Global change and Interspecific competition, which intersect with Intraspecific competition.
His research integrates issues of Water-use efficiency, Stomatal conductance, Competition, Field capacity and Specific leaf area in his study of Habitat. His Specific leaf area research focuses on subjects like Temperate rainforest, which are linked to Growing season. His work in the fields of Plant community overlaps with other areas such as Tailings.
Bill Shipley spends much of his time researching Ecology, Habitat, Specific leaf area, Abundance and Geography. His Ecology study often links to related topics such as Convergence. His work carried out in the field of Habitat brings together such families of science as Field capacity, Competition, Water-use efficiency and Stomatal conductance.
His Specific leaf area research includes elements of Agronomy, Growing season, Temperate rainforest, Deciduous and Understory. Bill Shipley performs multidisciplinary studies into Abundance and Dynamics in his work.
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TRY - a global database of plant traits
J. Kattge;S. Díaz;S. Lavorel;I. C. Prentice.
web science (2011)
The global spectrum of plant form and function
Sandra Myrna Díaz;Jens Kattge;Johannes H. C. Cornelissen;Ian J. Wright.
Cause and Correlation in Biology: A User's Guide to Path Analysis, Structural Equations and Causal Inference with R
A standardized protocol for the determination of specific leaf area and leaf dry matter content
E. Garnier;B. Shipley;C. Roumet;G. Laurent.
Functional Ecology (2001)
Confirmatory path analysis in a generalized multilevel context.
TRY plant trait database : Enhanced coverage and open access
Jens Kattge;Gerhard Bönisch;Sandra Díaz;Sandra Lavorel.
Global Change Biology (2020)
From Plant Traits to Plant Communities: A Statistical Mechanistic Approach to Biodiversity
Bill Shipley;Denis Vile;Denis Vile;Éric Garnier.
A Modern Tool for Classical Plant Growth Analysis
R. Hunt;D. R. Causton;B. Shipley;A. P. Askew.
Annals of Botany (2002)
A global meta-analysis of the relative extent of intraspecific trait variation in plant communities
Andrew Siefert;Cyrille Violle;Loïc Chalmandrier;Loïc Chalmandrier;Cécile H Albert.
Ecology Letters (2015)
The balanced‐growth hypothesis and the allometry of leaf and root biomass allocation
B. Shipley;D. Meziane.
Functional Ecology (2002)
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