His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Biodiversity, Biomass, Spatial heterogeneity and Community. His work on Range as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Full model, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Biodiversity, concentrating on Ecosystem and intersecting with Community structure, Community composition, Niche and Habitat fragmentation.
The various areas that Brett A. Melbourne examines in his Biomass study include Ecology, Species richness, Landscape connectivity and Ecosystem services. His studies in Spatial heterogeneity integrate themes in fields like Beta diversity, Competition, Abiotic component and Introduced species. His Community research focuses on Grassland and how it connects with Fertilizer, Productivity and Terrestrial ecosystem.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Ecosystem, Biodiversity, Species richness and Habitat fragmentation. His Ecology study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Biological dispersal. The study incorporates disciplines such as Trophic level, Niche and Vegetation type in addition to Ecosystem.
His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Community and Competition. His work deals with themes such as Plant community, Ecology, Relative species abundance and Common species, which intersect with Species richness. Brett A. Melbourne works mostly in the field of Habitat fragmentation, limiting it down to topics relating to Fragmentation and, in certain cases, Landscape ecology.
Brett A. Melbourne spends much of his time researching Competition, Biological dispersal, Interspecific competition, Econometrics and Range. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Ecology and Biological dispersal. Ecology and Deforestation are two areas of study in which Brett A. Melbourne engages in interdisciplinary research.
His studies deal with areas such as Evolutionary biology, Abundance, Intraspecific competition, Metacommunity and Community as well as Interspecific competition. His study looks at the relationship between Econometrics and topics such as Stochastic modelling, which overlap with Ricker model and Habitat. His Range research incorporates elements of Stochastic process, Fixation, Variance and Economic geography.
Biological dispersal, Range, Stochastic process, Genetic drift and Biological system are his primary areas of study. His Biological dispersal study often links to related topics such as Community. His Community research integrates issues from Metacommunity, Competition and Interspecific competition.
His Competition research includes elements of Evolutionary biology and Abundance. Context is connected with Ecology, Economic geography, Variance, Fixation and Trait in his research. His Ecology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Field.
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.
Habitat fragmentation and its lasting impact on Earth’s ecosystems
Nick M. Haddad;Lars A. Brudvig;Jean Clobert;Kendi F. Davies.
Science Advances (2015)
The spatial spread of invasions: new developments in theory and evidence
Alan Hastings;Kim Cuddington;Kendi F. Davies;Christopher J. Dugaw.
Ecology Letters (2004)
Extinction risk depends strongly on factors contributing to stochasticity
Brett A. Melbourne;Alan Hastings.
Herbivores and nutrients control grassland plant diversity via light limitation
Elizabeth T. Borer;Eric W. Seabloom;Daniel S. Gruner;W. Stanley Harpole.
Productivity Is a Poor Predictor of Plant Species Richness
Peter B. Adler;Eric W. Seabloom;Elizabeth T. Borer;Helmut Hillebrand.
SPATIAL HETEROGENEITY EXPLAINS THE SCALE DEPENDENCE OF THE NATIVE-EXOTIC DIVERSITY RELATIONSHIP
Kendi F. Davies;Peter Chesson;Susan Harrison;Brian D. Inouye.
Invasion in a heterogeneous world: resistance, coexistence or hostile takeover?
Brett A. Melbourne;Howard V. Cornell;Kendi F. Davies;Christopher J. Dugaw.
Ecology Letters (2007)
Integrative modelling reveals mechanisms linking productivity and plant species richness
James B. Grace;T. Michael Anderson;Eric W. Seabloom;Elizabeth T. Borer.
Bias in the effect of habitat structure on pitfall traps: An experimental evaluation
Brett A. Melbourne.
Austral Ecology (1999)
Grassland productivity limited by multiple nutrients
Philip A. Fay;Suzanne M. Prober;W. Stanley Harpole;Johannes M. H. Knops.
Nature plants (2015)
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: