Fellow of the Geological Society of America
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Herbivore, Insect, Taxon and Cretaceous. Conrad C. Labandeira integrates Ecology and Paleobotany in his studies. The Herbivore study combines topics in areas such as Global warming, Climate change, Pennsylvanian and Ecosystem.
He has researched Insect in several fields, including Zoology, Arthropod mouthparts, Pollination and Maxilla. His Taxon study incorporates themes from Before Present and Mecoptera. His work deals with themes such as Trophic level and Marine invertebrates, which intersect with Cretaceous.
Conrad C. Labandeira spends much of his time researching Ecology, Herbivore, Cretaceous, Insect and Paleontology. As part of his studies on Ecology, Conrad C. Labandeira often connects relevant subjects like Permian. His Herbivore research incorporates themes from Host, Terrestrial ecosystem and Arthropod.
His Cretaceous research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Zoology, Neuroptera, Pollen and Gondwana. His Insect research includes themes of Sampling, Mimicry and Fossil Record. The various areas that Conrad C. Labandeira examines in his Taxon study include Taxonomy and Genus.
Conrad C. Labandeira focuses on Cretaceous, Ecology, Botany, Pollen and Herbivore. The study incorporates disciplines such as Zoology, Oviparity, Biodiversity, Agathis and Cockroach in addition to Cretaceous. His research ties Gondwana and Ecology together.
His Botany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Inner mongolia, Host and Life history. His work in Pollen covers topics such as Gymnosperm which are related to areas like Mating, Evolutionary biology and Arthropod mouthparts. His Herbivore course of study focuses on Flora and Species richness, Permian, Pasture and Gigantopterid.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cretaceous, Pollination, Pollen, Botany and Gymnosperm. His research in Cretaceous intersects with topics in Zoology, Range, Credible interval, Papilionoidea and Permian. His Permian study introduces a deeper knowledge of Paleontology.
His Pollination research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Evolutionary biology, Siphon, Nymphaeaceae and Mating. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Pollen, Trace fossil, Paleozoic and Devonian is strongly linked to Arthropod mouthparts. His study in Botany is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Inner mongolia, Host and Life history.
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Insect diversity in the fossil record
Conrad C. Labandeira;J. John Sepkoski.
Ninety-seven million years of angiosperm-insect association: paleobiological insights into the meaning of coevolution
Conrad C. Labandeira;D. L. Dilcher;Donald R. Davis;D. L. Wagner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1994)
EARLY HISTORY OF ARTHROPOD AND VASCULAR PLANT ASSOCIATIONS
Conrad C. Labandeira.
Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences (1998)
INSECT MOUTHPARTS:Ascertaining the Paleobiology of Insect Feeding Strategies
Conrad C. Labandeira.
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (1997)
Impact of the terminal Cretaceous event on plant–insect associations
Conrad C. Labandeira;Conrad C. Labandeira;Kirk R. Johnson;Peter Wilf.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
A Probable Pollination Mode Before Angiosperms: Eurasian, Long-Proboscid Scorpionflies
Dong Ren;Conrad C. Labandeira;Jorge A. Santiago-Blay;Alexandr Rasnitsyn.
Response of Plant-Insect Associations to Paleocene-Eocene Warming
Peter Wilf;Conrad C. Labandeira;Conrad C. Labandeira.
Sharply increased insect herbivory during the Paleocene-Eocene Thermal Maximum.
Ellen D. Currano;Ellen D. Currano;Peter Wilf;Scott L. Wing;Conrad C. Labandeira;Conrad C. Labandeira.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
The History of Associations between Plants and Animals
Conrad C. Labandeira.
Plant-Animal Interactions: An Evolutionary Approach (2002)
Late Paleocene fossils from the Cerrejón Formation, Colombia, are the earliest record of Neotropical rainforest
Scott L. Wing;Fabiany Herrera;Fabiany Herrera;Carlos A. Jaramillo;Carolina Gómez-Navarro;Carolina Gómez-Navarro.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
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