2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Canada Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Canada Leader Award
2010 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Social Sciences
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, National park, Red colobus, Animal ecology and Foraging. His Procolobus, Primate, Habitat, Frugivore and Abundance investigations are all subjects of Ecology research. His National park study incorporates themes from Zoology, Alouatta palliata, Interspecific competition, Phenology and Wildlife conservation.
His Red colobus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Species richness, Endangered species, Competition and Cercopithecus ascanius. His Animal ecology study combines topics in areas such as Intraspecific competition, Home range, Ecology, Arboreal locomotion and Dry season. His Foraging research incorporates themes from Food availability, Spider, Nutrient and Scramble competition.
Colin A. Chapman focuses on Ecology, National park, Red colobus, Primate and Habitat. His study in Animal ecology, Foraging, Frugivore, Abundance and Predation is done as part of Ecology. His research integrates issues of Competition and Home range in his study of Animal ecology.
His National park research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Agroforestry, Biodiversity, Biomass and Forestry, Logging. His research investigates the connection between Red colobus and topics such as Cercopithecus ascanius that intersect with problems in Guenon. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Population density and Species richness.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Habitat, National park, Primate and Zoology. His Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biological dispersal and Seed dispersal. In his study, Deforestation is inextricably linked to Species richness, which falls within the broad field of Habitat.
His study in National park focuses on Red colobus in particular. His work deals with themes such as Foraging and Food resources, which intersect with Primate. His work carried out in the field of Zoology brings together such families of science as Host, Threatened species, Lemur, Chlorocebus aethiops and Frugivore.
Colin A. Chapman mostly deals with Ecology, National park, Biodiversity, Zoology and Agroforestry. His study in Tropical forest, Chlorocebus pygerythrus, Seasonality, Habitat and Amazon rainforest falls under the purview of Ecology. His National park study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Old-growth forest, Climatology, El Niño Southern Oscillation, Endangered species and Wildlife.
The Old-growth forest study combines topics in areas such as Wildlife conservation, Bushmeat and Red colobus. His Zoology study also includes fields such as
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Averting biodiversity collapse in tropical forest protected areas
William F. Laurance;William F. Laurance;D. Carolina Useche;Julio Rendeiro;Margareta Kalka.
Fission-fusion dynamics: new research frameworks
Filippo Aureli;Colleen M Schaffner;Christophe Boesch;Simon K Bearder.
Current Anthropology (2008)
Ecological constraints on group size : an analysis of spider monkey and chimpanzee subgroups
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1995)
Estimators of Fruit Abundance of Tropical Trees1
Primate Conservation in the New Millennium: The Role of Scientists
Evolutionary Anthropology (2001)
Temporal patterns of crop-raiding by primates: linking food availability in croplands and adjacent forest
Journal of Applied Ecology (1998)
Forests Without Primates: Primate/Plant Codependency
American Journal of Primatology (1998)
Producers, Scroungers, and Group Foraging.
The American Naturalist (1991)
Constraints on group size in primates and carnivores: population density and day-range as assays of exploitation competition
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1993)
Habitat alteration and the conservation of African primates: case study of Kibale National Park, Uganda.
American Journal of Primatology (2000)
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