University of Minnesota
Ecology, Bark beetle, Herbivore, Mountain pine beetle and PEST analysis are his primary areas of study. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Population density and Biological dispersal. He has researched Herbivore in several fields, including Foraging and Competition.
His Mountain pine beetle research incorporates themes from Host and Dendroctonus. The study incorporates disciplines such as Grosmannia clavigera and Curculionidae in addition to PEST analysis. His work investigates the relationship between Climate change and topics such as Spatial heterogeneity that intersect with problems in Biome, Dendroctonus rufipennis and Global change.
His main research concerns Ecology, Bark beetle, Mountain pine beetle, Dendroctonus and Herbivore. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biological dispersal and Sex pheromone. His studies in Bark beetle integrate themes in fields like Larch, Larix laricina and Statistics.
His Mountain pine beetle research includes elements of Range, Climate change and Pinus contorta. His Dendroctonus research integrates issues from Disturbance, Interspecific competition and Taiga. His Herbivore study incorporates themes from PEST analysis and Population density.
Brian H. Aukema focuses on Ecology, Coleophora laricella, Larch, Emerald ash borer and Climate change. His work on Bark beetle and Dendroctonus as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Outbreak, bridging the gap between disciplines. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Range and Invasive species.
His research in Coleophora laricella intersects with topics in Allopatric speciation, Larix laricina, Overwintering, Larva and Parasitism. The Larix laricina study combines topics in areas such as Herbivore, Phenology and Disturbance. His Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Biomass, Environmental resource management, Forest dynamics, Vegetation and Mountain pine beetle.
Brian H. Aukema mostly deals with Ecology, Climate change, Range, Bark beetle and Dendroctonus. His research brings together the fields of Biological dispersal and Ecology. His Climate change research incorporates elements of Earth system science and Land use.
His Range study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Mountain pine beetle and Walnut twig beetle, Thousand cankers disease. Brian H. Aukema combines subjects such as Density dependence, Intraspecific competition, Competition and Population ecology with his study of Mountain pine beetle. In his research, Brood, Physical geography and Arid is intimately related to Taiga, which falls under the overarching field of Dendroctonus.
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Cross-scale Drivers of Natural Disturbances Prone to Anthropogenic Amplification: The Dynamics of Bark Beetle Eruptions
Quantifying the impact of environmental factors on arthropod communities in agricultural landscapes across organizational levels and spatial scales
Journal of Applied Ecology (2005)
Pervasive shifts in forest dynamics in a changing world
Nate G. McDowell;Craig D. Allen;Kristina J. Anderson-Teixeira;Kristina J. Anderson-Teixeira;Brian H. Aukema.
Efficacy of tree defense physiology varies with bark beetle population density: a basis for positive feedback in eruptive species
Celia K. Boone;Celia K. Boone;Celia K. Boone;Brian H. Aukema;Brian H. Aukema;Brian H. Aukema;Joerg Bohlmann;Allan L. Carroll;Allan L. Carroll.
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (2011)
Landscape level analysis of mountain pine beetle in British Columbia, Canada: spatiotemporal development and spatial synchrony within the present outbreak
Movement of outbreak populations of mountain pine beetle: influences of spatiotemporal patterns and climate
Brian H. Aukema;Allan L. Carroll;Yanbing Zheng;Jun Zhu.
Mountain pine beetles colonizing historical and naive host trees are associated with a bacterial community highly enriched in genes contributing to terpene metabolism.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2013)
Climate change could alter the distribution of mountain pine beetle outbreaks in western Canada
Kishan R. Sambaraju;Allan L. Carroll;Jun Zhu;Kerstin Stahl.
Breach of the northern Rocky Mountain geoclimatic barrier: initiation of range expansion by the mountain pine beetle
Journal of Biogeography (2012)
Does aggregation benefit bark beetles by diluting predation? Links between a group-colonisation strategy and the absence of emergent multiple predator effects
Brian H. Aukema;Kenneth F. Raffa.
Ecological Entomology (2004)
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