2019 - Fellow of the Ecological Society of America (ESA)
2018 - R. H. Whittaker Distinguished Ecologist Award, The Ecological Society of America
2008 - Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science
His main research concerns Ecology, Biodiversity, Environmental resource management, Habitat and Agroforestry. His study in Habitat fragmentation, Species richness, Ecology, Ecosystem and Abundance is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology. His research integrates issues of Forest management, Restoration ecology, Vegetation and Disturbance in his study of Biodiversity.
The Environmental resource management study which covers Natural resource economics that intersects with Biodiversity offsetting and Habitat conservation. His Habitat research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Agriculture, Biological dispersal, Conservation biology and Extinction. His studies examine the connections between Agroforestry and genetics, as well as such issues in Logging, with regards to Salvage logging and Wood production.
David B. Lindenmayer mainly investigates Ecology, Biodiversity, Habitat, Environmental resource management and Agroforestry. Species richness, Woodland, Abundance, Vegetation and Arboreal locomotion are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. His Biodiversity research incorporates themes from Environmental planning, Ecology, Ecosystem, Disturbance and Threatened species.
His studies deal with areas such as Range and Restoration ecology as well as Habitat. His studies in Environmental resource management integrate themes in fields like Climate change and Ecosystem services. David B. Lindenmayer interconnects Wildlife conservation, Wildlife, Forest restoration and Forestry in the investigation of issues within Agroforestry.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Biodiversity, Threatened species, Woodland and Agroforestry. Habitat, Species richness, Abundance, Logging and Fire regime are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. The study incorporates disciplines such as Forest restoration, Environmental resource management, Ecosystem, Vegetation and Species diversity in addition to Biodiversity.
David B. Lindenmayer regularly ties together related areas like Forest management in his Environmental resource management studies. His study looks at the relationship between Threatened species and topics such as Environmental planning, which overlap with Adaptive management. His research in Woodland intersects with topics in Grazing, Restoration ecology, Revegetation and Vegetation type.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Biodiversity, Ecology, Ecosystem, Agroforestry and Threatened species. His Biodiversity research incorporates elements of Species diversity, Forest restoration, Vegetation and Environmental resource management. He works mostly in the field of Environmental resource management, limiting it down to topics relating to Forest management and, in certain cases, Scale.
Habitat, Species richness, Woodland, Abundance and Biome are the core of his Ecology study. The various areas that he examines in his Ecosystem study include Central Highlands and Land use. The Agroforestry study combines topics in areas such as Deforestation, Forest ecology, Sustainability and Wildlife.
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Landscape modification and habitat fragmentation: a synthesis
Joern Fischer;David B. Lindenmayer.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2007)
Disturbances and structural development of natural forest ecosystems with silvicultural implications, using Douglas-fir forests as an example
Jerry F Franklin;Thomas A Spies;Robert Van Pelt;Andrew B Carey.
Forest Ecology and Management (2002)
Conserving Forest Biodiversity: A Comprehensive Multiscaled Approach
David B. Lindenmayer;Jerry F. Franklin.
An assessment of the published results of animal relocations
Joern Fischer;David B Lindenmayer.
Biological Conservation (2000)
Landscape moderation of biodiversity patterns and processes - eight hypotheses
Teja Tscharntke;Jason M. Tylianakis;Tatyana A. Rand;Raphael K. Didham;Raphael K. Didham;Raphael K. Didham.
Biological Reviews (2012)
Indicators of biodiversity for ecologically sustainable forest management
David B. Lindenmayer;Chris R. Margules;Daniel B. Botkin.
Conservation Biology (2000)
Assisted colonization and rapid climate change.
Ove Hoegh-Guldberg;Laura Hughes;Sue McIntyre;David Lindenmayer.
Scattered trees are keystone structures – Implications for conservation
Adrian D. Manning;Joern Fischer;David B. Lindenmayer.
Biological Conservation (2006)
General management principles and a checklist of strategies to guide forest biodiversity conservation
David Lindenmayer;J F Franklin;Joern Fischer.
Biological Conservation (2006)
Adaptive monitoring: a new paradigm for long-term research and monitoring.
David B. Lindenmayer;Gene E. Likens.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2009)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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