The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Vegetation, Ecosystem, Ecology, Biome and Herbivore. The various areas that Caroline E. R. Lehmann examines in her Vegetation study include Forest management, Agroforestry and Earth system science. Her Agroforestry research includes elements of Clean Development Mechanism, Ecology, Biodiversity and Ecosystem services.
Her research investigates the connection between Ecosystem and topics such as Range that intersect with issues in Habitat, Alternative stable state, Intermediate Disturbance Hypothesis and Species richness. Her work deals with themes such as Land use, land-use change and forestry, Land management, Land use and Grassland, which intersect with Biome. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biomass, Climate change, Woodland and Basal area in addition to Woody plant.
Caroline E. R. Lehmann focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Biome, Vegetation and Agroforestry. Her study in Herbivore, Biomass, Global change, Woodland and Range is carried out as part of her studies in Ecology. Her study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Rainforest and Environmental resource management.
Her Biome study incorporates themes from Landscape ecology, Biodiversity and Ecosystem services. Her research integrates issues of Climate change, Woody plant, Species diversity and Earth system science in her study of Vegetation. Caroline E. R. Lehmann interconnects Tropics and Grassland in the investigation of issues within Agroforestry.
Caroline E. R. Lehmann mainly focuses on Ecology, Poaceae, Ecosystem, Botany and Biome. Her work on Ecology as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to Trait, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Biomass, Tree cover, Allometry and Grazing is closely connected to Grassland in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Poaceae.
Her studies in Ecosystem integrate themes in fields like IUCN Red List, Vegetation and Environmental resource management. Her Vegetation research incorporates elements of Range, Temperate climate and Earth system science. Her Biome study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Global ecosystem, Tundra, Precipitation and Woody plant.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Climate change, Biome, Ecosystem and Tundra. Her work on Grassland, Herbivore, Disturbance and Plant functional type as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Trait, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her Grassland research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Taxon, Ecology and Grazing.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biogeochemical cycle and Land use. The various areas that Caroline E. R. Lehmann examines in her Ecosystem study include Global change, Environmental resource management, Vegetation and Earth system science. Her Tundra research includes themes of Woody plant and Precipitation.
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.
Savanna vegetation-fire-climate relationships differ among continents.
Caroline E. R. Lehmann;Caroline E. R. Lehmann;T. Michael Anderson;Mahesh Sankaran;Mahesh Sankaran;Steven I. Higgins;Steven I. Higgins.
Defining pyromes and global syndromes of fire regimes
Sally Archibald;Sally Archibald;Caroline E. R. Lehmann;Jose L. Gómez-Dans;Ross A. Bradstock.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Deciphering the distribution of the savanna biome
Caroline E. R. Lehmann;Caroline E. R. Lehmann;Sally A. Archibald;William A. Hoffmann;William J. Bond.
New Phytologist (2011)
Tropical grassy biomes: misunderstood, neglected, and under threat
Catherine L. Parr;Caroline E.R. Lehmann;Caroline E.R. Lehmann;William J. Bond;William A. Hoffmann.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2014)
When is a ‘forest’ a savanna, and why does it matter?
Jayashree Ratnam;Jayashree Ratnam;William J. Bond;Rod J. Fensham;William A. Hoffmann.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2011)
Savanna woody encroachment is widespread across three continents.
Nicola Stevens;Caroline E. R. Lehmann;Brett P. Murphy;Giselda Durigan.
Global Change Biology (2017)
Invasions: the trail behind, the path ahead, and a test of a disturbing idea
Angela T Moles;Habacuc Flores-Moreno;Stephen P Bonser;David I Warton.
Journal of Ecology (2012)
SAVANNA RESPONSES TO FERAL BUFFALO IN KAKADU NATIONAL PARK, AUSTRALIA
Aaron M. Petty;Aaron M. Petty;Patricia A. Werner;Patricia A. Werner;Caroline E. R. Lehmann;Jan E. Riley.
Ecological Monographs (2007)
Determinants of flammability in savanna grass species
Kimberley J. Simpson;Brad S. Ripley;Pascal‐Antoine Christin;Claire M. Belcher.
Journal of Ecology (2016)
Biological and geophysical feedbacks with fire in the Earth system
Sally Archibald;Sally Archibald;C. E. R. Lehmann;C. E. R. Lehmann;Claire M. Belcher;William J. Bond.
Environmental Research Letters (2018)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
Research.com Ranking is based on data retrieved from the Microsoft Academic Graph (MAG).
The ranking h-index is inferred from publications deemed to belong to the considered discipline.
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: