The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Amazon rainforest, Allometry, Tropics and Tree allometry. His study in the fields of Amazonian under the domain of Amazon rainforest overlaps with other disciplines such as Paleobotany. Bruce Walker Nelson interconnects Biomass and Forestry in the investigation of issues within Allometry.
He has included themes like Tropical climate and Arbol in his Forestry study. Bruce Walker Nelson merges many fields, such as Tropics and Pantropical, in his writings. In his study, Forest ecology, Atmospheric sciences, Mangrove and Carbon cycle is inextricably linked to Forest inventory, which falls within the broad field of Tree allometry.
His main research concerns Amazon rainforest, Ecology, Forestry, Canopy and Atmospheric sciences. His Amazon rainforest research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Floodplain, Basal area, Biomass, Forest ecology and Bamboo. His Forestry research integrates issues from Agroforestry, Allometry and Amazon forest.
His Canopy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Rainforest, Remote sensing, Leaf area index and Phenology. His study looks at the relationship between Atmospheric sciences and topics such as Tropical forest, which overlap with Scale. While the research belongs to areas of Tropics, Bruce Walker Nelson spends his time largely on the problem of Tree allometry, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Forest inventory.
His primary scientific interests are in Atmospheric sciences, Canopy, Amazon rainforest, Phenology and Isoprene. His Atmospheric sciences research incorporates elements of Amazonian forest, Evergreen forest, Remote sensing and Stomatal conductance. The various areas that Bruce Walker Nelson examines in his Canopy study include Species evenness, Atlantic forest, Secondary forest, Leaf area index and Diversity index.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Dry season, Guadua, Bamboo and Vegetation. His Bamboo study deals with the bigger picture of Ecology. His Seasonality study incorporates themes from Tropics and Crown.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Canopy, Molecular clock, Virology, Molecular evolution and Period. His research in Canopy is mostly concerned with Understory. His Molecular clock research overlaps with other disciplines such as Genomics, Pandemic, DNA sequencing, Lineage and Immune system.
He studies Transmission which is a part of Virology.
Tree allometry and improved estimation of carbon stocks and balance in tropical forests
J. Chave;C. Andalo;S. Brown;M. A. Cairns.
Improved allometric models to estimate the aboveground biomass of tropical trees
Jérôme Chave;Maxime Réjou‐Méchain;Alberto Búrquez;Emmanuel Chidumayo.
Global Change Biology (2014)
Genomics and epidemiology of the P.1 SARS-CoV-2 lineage in Manaus, Brazil.
Nuno R Faria;Thomas A Mellan;Charles Whittaker;Ingra M Claro.
Allometric regressions for improved estimate of secondary forest biomass in the central Amazon
Forest Ecology and Management (1999)
Height-diameter allometry of tropical forest trees
T.R. Feldpausch;L. Banin;O.L. Phillips;T.R. Baker.
Tree height integrated into pantropical forest biomass estimates
T. R. Feldpausch;J. Lloyd;J. Lloyd;S. L. Lewis;S. L. Lewis;R. J. W. Brienen.
Endemism centres, refugia and botanical collection density in Brazilian Amazonia.
Estimates of forest biomass in the Brazilian Amazon: New allometric equations and adjustments to biomass from wood-volume inventories
Forest Ecology and Management (2008)
Leaf development and demography explain photosynthetic seasonality in Amazon evergreen forests.
Jin Wu;Loren P. Albert;Aline P. Lopes;Natalia Restrepo-Coupe;Natalia Restrepo-Coupe.
Forest disturbance by large blowdowns in the Brazilian Amazon
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