His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Herbivore, Range, Population density and Population cycle. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Vole and Animal science. He interconnects Niche and Foraging in the investigation of issues within Herbivore.
His Range research incorporates elements of Fecundity and Host. His work investigates the relationship between Population density and topics such as Density dependence that intersect with problems in Seasonality, Overwintering, Population size and Standard error. The concepts of his Population cycle study are interwoven with issues in Trophic level, Magnitude, Field and Spatial ecology.
David A. Elston mainly investigates Ecology, Statistics, Herbivore, Animal science and Grazing. In his work, Density dependence is strongly intertwined with Population density, which is a subfield of Ecology. His work in the fields of Statistics, such as Covariate, Bayesian inference and Bayesian probability, overlaps with other areas such as Estimation.
Many of his studies on Herbivore apply to Nutrient as well. His Grazing study is related to the wider topic of Agronomy. The various areas that David A. Elston examines in his Biodiversity study include Ecology, Climate change and Environmental resource management.
David A. Elston mostly deals with Ecology, Biodiversity, Biological dispersal, Climate change and Abundance. He combines subjects such as Population growth and Extinction with his study of Ecology. David A. Elston has included themes like Statistics, Linear regression and Population size in his Population growth study.
His Biodiversity study combines topics in areas such as Environmental resource management, Set, Genetic diversity and Ecosystem services. His work deals with themes such as Scale, Atmospheric sciences, Density dependent and Riparian zone, which intersect with Biological dispersal. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Climate change, concentrating on Breeding bird survey and frequently concerns with Anomaly, Generalized additive model, Additive model and Econometrics.
David A. Elston mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Population growth, Trophic level and Extinction. David A. Elston has researched Ecology in several fields, including Biological dispersal and Vole. His Biological dispersal research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fragmentation, Bayesian probability and Occupancy.
His Vole study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Herbivore and Population cycle. His Trophic level research incorporates themes from Ammodytes, Kittiwake, Predation, Seabird and Pelagic zone. His studies deal with areas such as Arvicola, Patch dynamics, Population size and Colonization as well as Extinction.
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Long-term datasets in biodiversity research and monitoring: assessing change in ecological communities through time
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2010)
Regression analysis of spatial data
Ecology Letters (2010)
Analysis of aggregation, a worked example: numbers of ticks on red grouse chicks
Empirical models for the spatial distribution of wildlife
Journal of Applied Ecology (1993)
Europe-wide dampening of population cycles in keystone herbivores
Estimating the contributions of population density and climatic fluctuations to interannual variation in survival of Soay sheep
Journal of Animal Ecology (1999)
Population dynamics of salmon lice Lepeophtheirus salmonis on Atlantic salmon and sea trout
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2005)
HIGH POTENTIAL FOR COMPETITION BETWEEN GUANACOS AND SHEEP IN PATAGONIA
Journal of Wildlife Management (2004)
Spatial asynchrony and periodic travelling waves in cyclic populations of field voles
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1998)
Guanacos and sheep: evidence for continuing competition in arid Patagonia
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