David M. Leslie focuses on Ecology, Habitat, Animal science, Odocoileus and Feces. His work in Landscape ecology, Rangeland, Niche, Interspecific competition and Nature reserve is related to Ecology. His Habitat research includes elements of Glyphosate, Grazing, Grassland and Anthropogenic factor.
His Grazing research integrates issues from Biodiversity, Spatial heterogeneity and Patch dynamics, Ecosystem. His Animal science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Population density, Predation, Supplemental food and Colinus. The study incorporates disciplines such as Immunology and Physiology in addition to Odocoileus.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Habitat, Animal science, Odocoileus and Rangeland. His Ecology and Endangered species, Range, Abundance, Foraging and Tebuthiuron investigations all form part of his Ecology research activities. His biological study deals with issues like Cave, which deal with fields such as Subspecies.
His study explores the link between Habitat and topics such as Wildlife that cross with problems in National park. His research integrates issues of Essential amino acid, Population density, Feces, Sigmodon hispidus and Colinus in his study of Animal science. David M. Leslie interconnects Triclopyr and Grazing in the investigation of issues within Rangeland.
David M. Leslie mainly investigates Ecology, Habitat, Zoology, Nest and Range. His study in Ecology concentrates on Habitat destruction, Endangered species, Foraging, Vegetation and Colinus. His Vegetation research incorporates elements of Forestry, Ecosystem and Rangeland.
His study in the field of Warbler is also linked to topics like δ15N. David M. Leslie has researched Zoology in several fields, including Livestock, Plateau, Alpine-steppe and Ungulate. His work deals with themes such as Vulnerable species, Natural resource and Vulpes, which intersect with Range.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Vegetation, Species richness, Zoology and Mixed grass prairie. Ecology is intertwined with Carapace and Extant taxon in his study. His Vegetation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Rangeland, Ecosystem and Grazing.
His Species richness research includes themes of Bothriochloa ischaemum, Understory, Forestry and Introduced species. His research in Zoology intersects with topics in Vulnerable species, Range and Ungulate. The Mixed grass prairie study combines topics in areas such as Biomass, Landscape ecology, Species diversity and Ammodramus.
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Should heterogeneity be the basis for conservation? Grassland bird response to fire and grazing.
Samuel D. Fuhlendorf;Wade C. Harrell;David M. Engle;Robert G. Hamilton.
Ecological Applications (2006)
Multi-scale effects of habitat loss and fragmentation on lesser prairie-chicken populations of the US Southern Great Plains
Samuel D. Fuhlendorf;Alan J.W. Woodward;David M. Leslie;John S. Shackford.
Landscape Ecology (2002)
Fecal indices to dietary quality of cervids in old-growth forests
David M. Leslie;Edward E. Starkey.
Journal of Wildlife Management (1985)
Foraging Activity of Adult Female Ozark Big-Eared Bats (Plecotus townsendii ingens) in Summer
Brenda S. Clark;David M. Leslie;Tracy S. Carter.
Journal of Mammalogy (1993)
Physiological Correlates of Neonatal Mortality in an Overpopulated Herd of White-Tailed Deer
Michael G. Sams;Robert L. Lochmiller;Charles W. Qualls;David M. Leslie.
Journal of Mammalogy (1996)
Desert bighorn sheep of the River Mountains, Nevada
D.M. Leslie;C.L. Douglas.
Wildlife Monographs (1979)
Invertebrate Community Response to a Shifting Mosaic of Habitat
David M. Engle;Samuel D. Fuhlendorf;Aaron Roper;David M. Leslie.
Rangeland Ecology & Management (2008)
Elk and deer diets in old-growth forests in western Washington
David M. Leslie;Edward E. Starkey;Martin Vavra.
Journal of Wildlife Management (1984)
Fecal Indices to Dietary Quality: A Reply
David M. Leslie;Edward E. Starkey.
Journal of Wildlife Management (1987)
Building Models for Conservation and Wildlife Management
David M. Leslie;A. M. Starfield;A. L. Bleloch.
Journal of Wildlife Management (1988)
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