D-Index & Metrics Best Publications

D-Index & Metrics

Discipline name D-index D-index (Discipline H-index) only includes papers and citation values for an examined discipline in contrast to General H-index which accounts for publications across all disciplines. Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Ecology and Evolution D-index 36 Citations 5,687 124 World Ranking 3450 National Ranking 285

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Ecology
  • Habitat
  • Ecosystem

David M. Forsyth mostly deals with Ecology, Biodiversity, Habitat, Introduced species and Ungulate. David M. Forsyth combines topics linked to Extinction with his work on Ecology. His Biodiversity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sustainability and Ecosystem services.

His study in Habitat is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Chronosequence, Rainforest, Podocarpaceae, Botany and Forest floor. The various areas that David M. Forsyth examines in his Introduced species study include Mainland, Forest ecology, Ecosystem and Biogeochemistry. David M. Forsyth has researched Ungulate in several fields, including Zoology, Order Artiodactyla, Plant species, Indigenous and Trophic level.

His most cited work include:

  • High predictability in introduction outcomes and the geographical range size of introduced Australian birds: a role for climate (170 citations)
  • The hare, the tortoise and the crocodile: the ecology of angiosperm dominance, conifer persistence and fern filtering (164 citations)
  • The hare, the tortoise and the crocodile: the ecology of angiosperm dominance, conifer persistence and fern filtering (164 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Introduced species, Wildlife management, Abundance and Ungulate. His work on Ecology deals in particular with Habitat, Herbivore, Tahr, Hemitragus jemlahicus and Predation. As a member of one scientific family, David M. Forsyth mostly works in the field of Habitat, focusing on Rainforest and, on occasion, Microsite, Dominance, Forest floor, Podocarpaceae and Chronosequence.

In his study, Integrated pest management is strongly linked to PEST analysis, which falls under the umbrella field of Introduced species. Within one scientific family, David M. Forsyth focuses on topics pertaining to Wildlife conservation under Wildlife management, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Biodiversity and Cervus. His studies in Ungulate integrate themes in fields like Zoology, Sambar deer and Feral pig.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Ecology (85.12%)
  • Introduced species (20.66%)
  • Wildlife management (14.88%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2015-2021)?

  • Ecology (85.12%)
  • Zoology (13.22%)
  • Wildlife (14.05%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

David M. Forsyth focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Wildlife, Wildlife management and Ungulate. In his work, David M. Forsyth performs multidisciplinary research in Ecology and Context. The Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Virus, Rabbit haemorrhagic disease, Host and Biological pest control.

His Wildlife management research focuses on Animal welfare and how it relates to Fishery, Wildlife conservation and Macropus giganteus. His Ungulate research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Feral pig, Apex predator, Dingo, Sambar deer and Carnivore. His research investigates the connection with Abundance and areas like Ecosystem which intersect with concerns in Arid.

Between 2015 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • Enumerating a continental-scale threat: How many feral cats are in Australia? (107 citations)
  • A systematic review of the impacts and management of introduced deer (family Cervidae) in Australia (42 citations)
  • A systematic review of the impacts and management of introduced deer (family Cervidae) in Australia (42 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Ecology
  • Ecosystem
  • Habitat

David M. Forsyth mainly focuses on Ecology, Wildlife, National park, Arid and Animal welfare. The Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Zoology and Environmental resource management. His work in the fields of Wildlife, such as Wildlife conservation and Wildlife management, intersects with other areas such as Ammunition and Culling.

He has researched National park in several fields, including Abundance, Ecosystem, Agroforestry and Agriculture. His research in Arid intersects with topics in Fauna, Mainland, Herbivore and Home range. His Animal welfare study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Statistics.

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

High predictability in introduction outcomes and the geographical range size of introduced Australian birds: a role for climate

Richard P. Duncan;Mary Bomford;David M. Forsyth;Louise Conibear.
Journal of Animal Ecology (2001)

250 Citations

The hare, the tortoise and the crocodile: the ecology of angiosperm dominance, conifer persistence and fern filtering

David A. Coomes;Robert B. Allen;Robert B. Allen;Warren A. Bentley;Larry E. Burrows;Larry E. Burrows.
Journal of Ecology (2005)

202 Citations

Using presence-only and presence–absence data to estimate the current and potential distributions of established invasive species

Andrew M. Gormley;David M. Forsyth;Peter Griffioen;Michael Lindeman.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2011)

200 Citations

Factors Preventing the Recovery of New Zealand Forests Following Control of Invasive Deer

David A. Coomes;David A. Coomes;Robert B. Allen;David M. Forsyth;William G. Lee.
Conservation Biology (2003)

199 Citations

Propagule Size and the Relative Success of Exotic Ungulate and Bird Introductions to New Zealand

David M. Forsyth;Richard P. Duncan.
The American Naturalist (2001)

174 Citations

Climatic suitability, life-history traits, introduction effort, and the establishment and spread of introduced mammals in Australia

David M. Forsyth;Richard P. Duncan;Mary Bomford;Geoff Moore.
Conservation Biology (2004)

171 Citations

TESTING THE METABOLIC THEORY OF ECOLOGY: ALLOMETRIC SCALING EXPONENTS IN MAMMALS

Richard P. Duncan;Richard P. Duncan;David M. Forsyth;Jim Hone.
Ecology (2007)

145 Citations

Enumerating a continental-scale threat: How many feral cats are in Australia?

S. Legge;B. P. Murphy;Hugh McGregor;John Woinarski.
Biological Conservation (2017)

134 Citations

Diet and diet preferences of introduced ungulates (Order: Artiodactyla) in New Zealand

D. M. Forsyth;D. A. Coomes;G. Nugent;G. M. J. Hall.
New Zealand Journal of Zoology (2002)

123 Citations

Species distributions, surrogacy, and important conservation regions in Canada

Leanna D. Warman;David M. Forsyth;David M. Forsyth;A. R. E. Sinclair;Kathryn Freemark.
Ecology Letters (2004)

121 Citations

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