David J. G. Gowing mainly focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Niche segregation, Species richness and Deposition. His study in Ecology focuses on Plant community and Range. His Biodiversity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Environmental studies, Land use, Environmental resource management and Ecosystem services.
His research investigates the link between Niche segregation and topics such as Niche that cross with problems in Species diversity, Biodiversity hotspot and Habitat. He works mostly in the field of Species richness, limiting it down to topics relating to Grassland and, in certain cases, Soil water. His Deposition research overlaps with Soil pH, Ecosystem, Vegetation and Agronomy.
David J. G. Gowing spends much of his time researching Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Vegetation and Grassland. His study in Niche segregation, Plant community, Ecosystem, Niche and Ecological niche is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology. His study in Biodiversity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Environmental resource management, Species diversity and Habitat.
David J. G. Gowing applies his multidisciplinary studies on Species richness and Deposition in his research. His Grassland research is under the purview of Agronomy. His Agronomy research includes elements of Quadrat and Botany.
David J. G. Gowing focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Floodplain, Plant community and Vegetation. In general Ecology study, his work on Wetland, Biodiversity, Species richness and Methane often relates to the realm of Altitude, thereby connecting several areas of interest. David J. G. Gowing integrates Ecosystem and Deposition in his studies.
His Floodplain study combines topics in areas such as Natural, Agroforestry, Range, Quadrat and Habitat. David J. G. Gowing has included themes like Logistic regression, Vegetation type, Niche segregation, Ecological niche and Partial least squares regression in his Plant community study. His work deals with themes such as Calcareous and Indicator species, which intersect with Vegetation.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Ecosystem, Biodiversity, Vegetation and Eutrophication. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Atmospheric sciences, Seasonality, Betula pubescens, Greenhouse gas and Wetland. The study incorporates disciplines such as Land use, Environmental studies, Environmental resource management, Water resources and Empirical research in addition to Biodiversity.
His Vegetation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Species richness, Calcareous and Evergreen. His studies deal with areas such as Soil biodiversity, Soil pH, Grassland and Nutrient pollution as well as Eutrophication. David J. G. Gowing interconnects Biomass, Agronomy, Botany, Soil chemistry and Nutrient in the investigation of issues within Soil pH.
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Impact of nitrogen deposition on the species richness of grasslands
Hydrologically defined niches reveal a basis for species richness in plant communities
Changes in species richness and composition in European acidic grasslands over the past 70 years: the contribution of cumulative atmospheric nitrogen deposition
Cecilia Duprè;Carly J. Stevens;Carly J. Stevens;Traute Ranke;Albert Bleeker.
Global Change Biology (2010)
Nitrogen deposition threatens species richness of grasslands across Europe
Carly J. Stevens;Cecilia Duprè;Edu Dorland;Cassandre Gaudnik.
Environmental Pollution (2010)
Loss of forb diversity in relation to nitrogen deposition in the UK: regional trends and potential controls
Global Change Biology (2006)
Hydrological niches in terrestrial plant communities: a review
Journal of Ecology (2015)
Phylogeny and the hierarchical organization of plant diversity.
TESSA: A toolkit for rapid assessment of ecosystem services at sites of biodiversity conservation importance
Kelvin S.-H. Peh;Andrew Balmford;Richard B. Bradbury;Claire Brown.
A fundamental, eco-hydrological basis for niche segregation in plant communities
New Phytologist (2011)
Contribution of acidification and eutrophication to declines in species richness of calcifuge grasslands along a gradient of atmospheric nitrogen deposition
Functional Ecology (2010)
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