2011 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Species richness, Species diversity, Herbivore and Parasitoid. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Spatial analysis and Ecology. His Species richness research includes elements of Niche, Common spatial pattern, Ecological niche and Biological dispersal.
His Species diversity study incorporates themes from Butterfly, Vascular plant and Ecosystem. His Herbivore study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Generalist and specialist species, Habitat, Metacommunity, Predation and Natural enemies. His study in Parasitoid is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Insect and Parasitism.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Species richness, Range, Parasitoid and Species diversity. His Herbivore, Host, Niche, Biodiversity and Parasitism study are his primary interests in Ecology. His work in Species richness addresses issues such as Spatial ecology, which are connected to fields such as Spatial analysis and Beta diversity.
The various areas that Bradford A. Hawkins examines in his Range study include Subtropics, Taxon, Tropics, Bergmann's rule and Biogeography. His research in Parasitoid intersects with topics in Insect and Generalist and specialist species. The Species diversity study combines topics in areas such as Ecology, Butterfly and Linear regression.
Bradford A. Hawkins mainly focuses on Ecology, Species richness, Biodiversity, Niche and Range. Bradford A. Hawkins combines Ecology and Phylogenetic niche conservatism in his research. His Species richness research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Abundance, Physical geography, Biome, Vegetation and Species diversity.
Bradford A. Hawkins has researched Biodiversity in several fields, including Conservation biology and Ecosystem. Bradford A. Hawkins interconnects Mammal and Temperate climate in the investigation of issues within Niche. His Range research integrates issues from Subtropics, Divergence and Taxonomic rank, Taxon.
Bradford A. Hawkins spends much of his time researching Ecology, Species richness, Phylogenetic niche conservatism, Macroecology and Biodiversity. Ecology is closely attributed to Autocorrelation in his work. His Species richness research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Evolutionary ecology and Biogeography.
His Macroecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cartography, Spatial regression, Spatial analysis, Spatial ecology and Intertidal zone. His studies in Biodiversity integrate themes in fields like Mammal and Conservation biology. In his study, Habitat, Woody plant, Biota and Climate model is inextricably linked to Taxon, which falls within the broad field of Range.
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ENERGY, WATER, AND BROAD-SCALE GEOGRAPHIC PATTERNS OF SPECIES RICHNESS
Bradford A. Hawkins;Richard Field;Howard V. Cornell;David J. Currie.
Niche conservatism as an emerging principle in ecology and conservation biology.
Ecology Letters (2010)
Predictions and tests of climate‐based hypotheses of broad‐scale variation in taxonomic richness
David J. Currie;Gary G. Mittelbach;Howard V. Cornell;Richard Field.
Ecology Letters (2004)
Spatial autocorrelation and red herrings in geographical ecology
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2003)
Spatial species-richness gradients across scales: a meta-analysis
Richard Field;Bradford A. Hawkins;Howard V. Cornell;David J. Currie.
Journal of Biogeography (2009)
Pattern and Process in Host-Parasitoid Interactions
PRODUCTIVITY AND HISTORY AS PREDICTORS OF THE LATITUDINAL DIVERSITY GRADIENT OF TERRESTRIAL BIRDS
PREDATORS, PARASITOIDS, AND PATHOGENS AS MORTALITY AGENTS IN PHYTOPHAGOUS INSECT POPULATIONS
Multitrophic level interactions
Does Herbivore Diversity Depend on Plant Diversity? The Case of California Butterflies
The American Naturalist (2003)
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