Brett P. Murphy mostly deals with Ecology, Fire regime, Vegetation, Ecosystem and Rainforest. Much of his study explores Ecology relationship to Population size. Brett P. Murphy combines subjects such as Obligate, Climate classification, Monsoon and Physical geography with his study of Fire regime.
His Vegetation research integrates issues from Biomass, Agroforestry, Temperate climate and Disturbance. His study focuses on the intersection of Ecosystem and fields such as Woody plant with connections in the field of Shrub, Shrubland, Land management, Grassland and Land use. His Rainforest research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Old-growth forest, Epicormic shoot and Alternative stable state.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Fire regime, Vegetation, Tropical savanna climate and Biodiversity. His study in Mammal, Threatened species, Fire ecology, Predation and Herbivore are all subfields of Ecology. His Fire regime study combines topics in areas such as Biomass, Mediterranean climate, Monsoon and Climate change.
His Vegetation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Agroforestry, Alternative stable state, Physical geography and Disturbance. He works mostly in the field of Agroforestry, limiting it down to topics relating to Land management and, in certain cases, Greenhouse gas. His Tropical savanna climate research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Boreal, Dry season, Dominance, Woodland and Prescribed burn.
Brett P. Murphy spends much of his time researching Ecology, Predation, Feral cat, Tropical savanna climate and Mammal. He integrates Ecology and Context in his research. His Predation study incorporates themes from Biodiversity and Monsoon.
The Feral cat study combines topics in areas such as Rattus fuscipes and Brushtail possum. Brett P. Murphy interconnects Microsite, Agronomy, Seedling, Biome and Nutrient in the investigation of issues within Tropical savanna climate. His Mammal study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Niche and Arboreal locomotion.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Context, Predation, Feral cat and Habitat. His Habitat research incorporates themes from Herbivore, Northern australia, Dingo, Structural complexity and Monsoon. Brett P. Murphy has included themes like Tropical savanna climate, Woodland, Grazing and Disturbance in his Herbivore study.
Brett P. Murphy has researched Dingo in several fields, including Abundance, Apex predator, Occupancy, Mammal and Species richness. His studies in Wildlife integrate themes in fields like Zoology and Threatened species. Brett P. Murphy has included themes like Biomass and Invertebrate in his Biodiversity study.
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What controls the distribution of tropical forest and savanna
Brett P. Murphy;David M.J.S. Bowman.
Ecology Letters (2012)
Savanna woody encroachment is widespread across three continents.
Nicola Stevens;Caroline E. R. Lehmann;Brett P. Murphy;Giselda Durigan.
Global Change Biology (2017)
How do small savanna trees avoid stem mortality by fire? The roles of stem diameter, height and bark thickness
Michael J. Lawes;Hylton Adie;Jeremy Russell-Smith;Brett P. Murphy.
Kangaroo metabolism does not cause the relationship between bone collagen δ15N and water availability
Brett P. Murphy;David M. J. S. Bowman.
Functional Ecology (2006)
Improving estimates of savanna burning emissions for greenhouse accounting in northern Australia: limitations, challenges, applications
Jeremy Russell-Smith;Brett P. Murphy;C. P. Meyer;C. P. Meyer;Garry D. Cook;Garry D. Cook.
International Journal of Wildland Fire (2009)
Fire regimes of Australia: A pyrogeographic model system
Brett P. Murphy;Brett P. Murphy;Ross A. Bradstock;Matthias M. Boer;John Carter.
Journal of Biogeography (2013)
Abrupt fire regime change may cause landscape‐wide loss of mature obligate seeder forests
David M. J. S. Bowman;Brett P. Murphy;Dominic L. J. Neyland;Grant J. Williamson.
Global Change Biology (2014)
Enumerating a continental-scale threat: How many feral cats are in Australia?
S. Legge;B. P. Murphy;Hugh McGregor;John Woinarski.
Biological Conservation (2017)
Firescape ecology: how topography determines the contrasting distribution of fire and rain forest in the south‐west of the Tasmanian Wilderness World Heritage Area
Sam W. Wood;Brett P. Murphy;David M. J. S. Bowman.
Journal of Biogeography (2011)
Frequent fires reduce tree growth in northern Australian savannas: implications for tree demography and carbon sequestration
Brett P. Murphy;Jeremy Russell-Smith;Lynda D. Prior;Lynda D. Prior.
Global Change Biology (2010)
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