Colin J. Yates mostly deals with Ecology, Climate change, Biodiversity, Woodland and Biological dispersal. His study in Ecology focuses on Pollination, Pollen, Environmental niche modelling, Forest management and Biota. Environmental niche modelling is intertwined with Kullback–Leibler divergence, Covariate, Regression and Raster graphics in his study.
His studies deal with areas such as Range, Environmental resource management and Extinction as well as Climate change. His research integrates issues of Plant community, Vegetation, Mediterranean climate and Endemism in his study of Biodiversity. His Woodland research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Agroforestry and Grazing.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Woodland, Biodiversity, Botany and Climate change. His study in Habitat, Vegetation, Fire regime, Species richness and Shrub is done as part of Ecology. His Woodland research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Agroforestry and Ecological succession.
Within one scientific family, Colin J. Yates focuses on topics pertaining to Environmental resource management under Biodiversity, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Biota. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Subspecies and Population size. His Climate change research integrates issues from Range, Biodiversity hotspot, Biological dispersal and Environmental niche modelling.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Habitat, Woodland, Species richness and Floristics. His study in Threatened species, Global biodiversity, Fire ecology, Biogeography and Endemism falls within the category of Ecology. In his research on the topic of Biogeography, Insular biogeography is strongly related with Environmental niche modelling.
Colin J. Yates interconnects Metapopulation and Genetic viability in the investigation of issues within Habitat. His work deals with themes such as Obligate and Ecological succession, Chronosequence, which intersect with Woodland. His Species richness study combines topics in areas such as Vegetation and Pollination.
His main research concerns Ecology, Habitat, Species richness, Threatened species and Insular biogeography. Endemism, Woodland, Grazing, Beta diversity and Mediterranean climate are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. Colin J. Yates combines subjects such as Global biodiversity and Climate change with his study of Grazing.
His Mediterranean climate research incorporates elements of Range, Regeneration and Botany. His Threatened species research includes themes of Biodiversity hotspot and Fire regime. His studies in Insular biogeography integrate themes in fields like Effective population size, Genetic diversity, Environmental niche modelling and Population genetics.
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A statistical explanation of MaxEnt for ecologists
Jane Elith;Steven J. Phillips;Trevor Hastie;Miroslav Dudík.
Diversity and Distributions (2011)
Refugia: identifying and understanding safe havens for biodiversity under climate change
Gunnar Keppel;K. Van Niel;Grant Wardell-Johnson;C. Yates.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2012)
Seed supply for broadscale restoration: maximizing evolutionary potential
Evolutionary Applications (2008)
Grazing effects on plant cover, soil and microclimate in fragmented woodlands in south‐western Australia: implications for restoration
Austral Ecology (2000)
Impacts of ecosystem fragmentation on plant populations: generalising the idiosyncratic
Australian Journal of Botany (2003)
Temperate eucalypt woodlands: A review of their status, processes threatening their persistence and techniques for restoration
Australian Journal of Botany (1997)
Plant extinction risk under climate change: are forecast range shifts alone a good indicator of species vulnerability to global warming?
Damien A. Fordham;H. Resit Akçakaya;Miguel B. Araújo;Miguel B. Araújo;Jane Elith.
Global Change Biology (2012)
Modelling horses for novel climate courses: insights from projecting potential distributions of native and alien Australian acacias with correlative and mechanistic models
Diversity and Distributions (2011)
Will among‐population variation in seed traits improve the chance of species persistence under climate change?
Anne Cochrane;Colin J. Yates;Gemma L. Hoyle;Adrienne B. Nicotra.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2015)
Woodland restoration in the western Australian wheatbelt : A conceptual framework using a state and transition model
Restoration Ecology (1997)
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