1967 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
David B. Clark mostly deals with Ecology, Rainforest, Remote sensing, Lidar and Old-growth forest. Tropics, Species diversity, Soil type, Edaphic and Range are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His study in Rainforest is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biodiversity and Forestry.
His Remote sensing research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Land cover, Linear discriminant analysis and Vegetation. The Lidar study combines topics in areas such as Canopy, Logging, Shifting cultivation and Basal area. The concepts of his Old-growth forest study are interwoven with issues in Microsite, Lecythis ampla, Pioneer species, Tree canopy and Spatial ecology.
Ecology, Rainforest, Canopy, Old-growth forest and Lidar are his primary areas of study. His Ecology research focuses on Biomass, Basal area, Tropical rainforest, Species diversity and Edaphic. His Rainforest study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Forestry, Tropics, Woody plant and Crown.
His Canopy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Transect and Forest dynamics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Microsite, Tropical rain forest, Secondary forest and Spatial ecology in addition to Old-growth forest. David B. Clark focuses mostly in the field of Lidar, narrowing it down to matters related to Vegetation and, in some cases, Mean squared error and Evergreen.
David B. Clark focuses on Biomass, Basal area, Rainforest, Ecology and Lidar. His Biomass study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Old-growth forest and Crown. His research investigates the connection with Basal area and areas like Physical geography which intersect with concerns in Canopy.
His work in Rainforest addresses subjects such as Woody plant, which are connected to disciplines such as Tree canopy, Global change, Tropical rainforest, Climate change and Ecology. His work on Ecology deals in particular with Tropics and Forest inventory. While the research belongs to areas of Lidar, David B. Clark spends his time largely on the problem of Species richness, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Multicollinearity and Ecosystem.
His primary areas of study are Biomass, Rainforest, Basal area, Crown and Physical geography. His research on Rainforest concerns the broader Ecology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Woody plant and Tree canopy.
His study in Lidar is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Forest inventory, Atmospheric sciences and Allometry. David B. Clark combines subjects such as Diameter at breast height and Tropics with his study of Quadratic mean diameter. Many of his studies on Logging involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Canopy.
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LIFE HISTORY DIVERSITY OF CANOPY AND EMERGENT TREES IN A NEOTROPICAL RAIN FOREST
Ecological Monographs (1992)
Spacing dynamics of a tropical rain forest tree: evaluation of the Janzen-Connell model
The American Naturalist (1984)
Hyperspectral discrimination of tropical rain forest tree species at leaf to crown scales
Matthew L. Clark;Dar A. Roberts;David B. Clark.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2005)
Estimation of tropical forest structural characteristics using large-footprint lidar
Jason B. Drake;Ralph O. Dubayah;David B. Clark;Robert G. Knox.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2002)
Landscape-scale variation in forest structure and biomass in a tropical rain forest
Forest Ecology and Management (2000)
EDAPHIC FACTORS AND THE LANDSCAPE-SCALE DISTRIBUTIONS OF TROPICAL RAIN FOREST TREES
Edaphic variation and the mesoscale distribution of tree species in a neotropical rain forest
Journal of Ecology (1998)
Small-footprint lidar estimation of sub-canopy elevation and tree height in a tropical rain forest landscape
Matthew L. Clark;David B. Clark;Dar A. Roberts.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2004)
Above-ground biomass estimation in closed canopy Neotropical forests using lidar remote sensing: factors affecting the generality of relationships
Jason B. Drake;Robert G. Knox;Ralph O. Dubayah;David B. Clark.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2003)
Forest disturbance and recovery: A general review in the context of spaceborne remote sensing of impacts on aboveground biomass and canopy structure
Steve Frolking;Michael W Palace;Michael W Palace;D B Clark;Jeffrey Q Chambers.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2009)
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