The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Tsuga, Understory, Hemlock woolly adelgid and Black birch. His study in Dendrochronology extends to Ecology with its themes. Tsuga and Green warbler are two areas of study in which David A. Orwig engages in interdisciplinary research.
His Hemlock woolly adelgid research includes themes of Woodpecker, Warbler, Empidonax and Nuthatch, Sitta carolinensis. His Black birch research incorporates themes from Forest floor, Derodontidae, Ecosystem services and Tsuga caroliniana. His study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Aquatic ecosystem and Introduced species.
David A. Orwig focuses on Ecology, Tsuga, Hemlock woolly adelgid, Ecosystem and Disturbance. Invasive species, Introduced species, Old-growth forest, Basal area and Black birch are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. David A. Orwig combines subjects such as Forestry and Woody plant with his study of Introduced species.
His Tsuga research incorporates elements of Range, Coarse woody debris, Secondary forest, Foundation species and Understory. David A. Orwig has researched Hemlock woolly adelgid in several fields, including Forest floor, Herbivore and Salvage logging. David A. Orwig interconnects Environmental resource management, Tropics and Threatened species in the investigation of issues within Ecosystem.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Hemlock woolly adelgid, Ecosystem, Disturbance and Forestry. In the field of Invasive species, Infestation and Tsuga David A. Orwig studies Hemlock woolly adelgid. His Infestation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Canopy, Understory and Atmospheric sciences.
His Forest ecology study in the realm of Ecosystem interacts with subjects such as Family forest. His research investigates the link between Disturbance and topics such as Logging that cross with problems in Forest inventory and Woodland. His studies in Forestry integrate themes in fields like Biomass and Woody plant.
David A. Orwig mainly investigates Ecology, Temperate forest, Species richness, Disturbance and Abundance. He undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Ecology and Term through his research. The concepts of his Temperate forest study are interwoven with issues in Temperate rainforest, Canopy, Deciduous, Lidar and Crown.
His Species richness study incorporates themes from Biomass, Biodiversity, Woody plant and Biome. The Abundance study combines topics in areas such as Niche differentiation, Global biodiversity, Species diversity and Basal area. His work in Rank abundance curve covers topics such as Species distribution which are related to areas like Hemlock woolly adelgid, Ordinal data, Relative abundance distribution and Range.
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Loss of foundation species: consequences for the structure and dynamics of forested ecosystems
Aaron M. Ellison;Michael S. Bank;Barton D. Clinton;Elizabeth A. Colburn.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2005)
Forest response to the introduced hemlock woolly adelgid in southern New England, USA.
Journal of The Torrey Botanical Society (1998)
CTFS-ForestGEO: A worldwide network monitoring forests in an era of global change
Kristina J. Anderson-Teixeira;Kristina J. Anderson-Teixeira;Stuart J. Davies;Stuart J. Davies;Amy C. Bennett;Erika B. Gonzalez-Akre.
Global Change Biology (2015)
Landscape patterns of hemlock decline in New England due to the introduced hemlock woolly adelgid
Journal of Biogeography (2002)
Variation in radial growth responses to drought among species, site, and canopy strata
David A. Orwig;Marc D. Abrams.
Trees-structure and Function (1997)
Nonnative forest insects and pathogens in the United States: Impacts and policy options.
Ecological Applications (2016)
Dendroecological analysis of successional dynamics for a presettlement-origin white-pine-mixed-oak forest in the southern Appalachians, USA.
Marc D. Abrams;David A. Orwig;Thomas E. Demeo.
Journal of Ecology (1995)
Global importance of large‐diameter trees
James A. Lutz;Tucker J. Furniss;Daniel J. Johnson;Stuart J. Davies.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2018)
Avian response to removal of a forest dominant: consequences of hemlock woolly adelgid infestations
Journal of Biogeography (2002)
Plant diversity increases with the strength of negative density dependence at the global scale.
Joseph A. LaManna;Scott A. Mangan;Alfonso Alonso;Norman A. Bourg;Norman A. Bourg.
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