Brian J. Wilsey focuses on Ecology, Species richness, Species diversity, Species evenness and Biodiversity. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Botany and Combinatorics. In his research, Productivity and Grassland is intimately related to Biomass, which falls under the overarching field of Species richness.
He focuses mostly in the field of Species diversity, narrowing it down to matters related to Niche differentiation and, in some cases, Vegetation, Annual plant and Seed dispersal. Brian J. Wilsey focuses mostly in the field of Species evenness, narrowing it down to topics relating to Plant community and, in certain cases, Herbaceous plant. His research brings together the fields of Ecosystem and Biodiversity.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Species diversity, Species richness, Grassland and Biodiversity. Introduced species, Species evenness, Ecosystem, Biomass and Plant community are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. His Species diversity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Abundance, Restoration ecology, Quadrat and Extinction.
Within one scientific family, Brian J. Wilsey focuses on topics pertaining to Relative species abundance under Species richness, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Primary production. His Grassland research incorporates themes from Nutrient, Forage, Grazing and Normalized Difference Vegetation Index. His Biodiversity research includes themes of Spatial ecology, Agroforestry and Ecosystem services.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Grassland, Ecosystem, Species diversity and Invasive species. Brian J. Wilsey performs integrative study on Ecology and Geography in his works. He has researched Ecosystem in several fields, including Soil water and Soil carbon.
His study in Species diversity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Plant community and Species richness. A large part of his Species richness studies is devoted to Species evenness. Growing season is closely connected to Introduced species in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Invasive species.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Grassland, Ecosystem, Introduced species and Species richness. His work deals with themes such as Abundance, Native plant, Nitrogen cycle and Invasive species, which intersect with Grassland. His Ecosystem research incorporates elements of Biomass and Life history theory.
The Introduced species study which covers Growing season that intersects with Global change, Global warming, Phenology, Climate change and Growing degree-day. His study of Species evenness is a part of Species richness. His Agronomy research focuses on Plant ecology and how it relates to Biodiversity.
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High plant diversity is needed to maintain ecosystem services
Biodiversity increases the resistance of ecosystem productivity to climate extremes
Forest Isbell;Dylan Craven;John Connolly;Michael Loreau.
Empirical Relationships between Species Richness, Evenness, and Proportional Diversity.
The American Naturalist (2001)
BIODIVERSITY AND ECOSYSTEM FUNCTIONING: IMPORTANCE OF SPECIES EVENNESS IN AN OLD FIELD
Biodiversity, productivity and the temporal stability of productivity: patterns and processes.
Forest I. Isbell;H. Wayne Polley;Brian J. Wilsey.
Ecology Letters (2009)
Relationships Among Indices Suggest that Richness Is an Incomplete Surrogate for Grassland Biodiversity
Predicting ecosystem stability from community composition and biodiversity
Claire de Mazancourt;Claire de Mazancourt;Forest Isbell;Forest Isbell;Allen Larocque;Frank Berendse.
Ecology Letters (2013)
An assessment of grassland restoration success using species diversity components
Journal of Applied Ecology (2005)
Fluctuating asymmmetry of birch leaves increases under pollution impact
Journal of Applied Ecology (1996)
Multiple facets of biodiversity drive the diversity–stability relationship
Dylan Craven;Nico Eisenhauer;William D. Pearse;Yann Hautier.
Nature Ecology and Evolution (2018)
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