2019 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
David M. Post mainly investigates Ecology, Ecosystem, Food chain, Trophic level and Food web. His Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Phytoplankton, Ecological inheritance, Biodiversity, Evolutionary ecology and Environmental change. His work deals with themes such as Field and Habitat, Apex predator, which intersect with Food chain.
His Trophic level research includes themes of Isotope analysis and δ13C. His studies in Isotope analysis integrate themes in fields like Lipid metabolism and Biochemistry. The Food web study combines topics in areas such as Watershed, Drainage basin, Hydrology, Water cycle and Hydrology.
David M. Post focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Predation, Alewife and Alosa pseudoharengus. His works in Trophic level, Food chain, Food web, Zooplankton and Intraspecific competition are all subjects of inquiry into Ecology. He works mostly in the field of Trophic level, limiting it down to concerns involving Isotope analysis and, occasionally, δ13C.
His study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Phytoplankton, Nutrient, Biodiversity, Biomass and Aquatic ecosystem. His Predation research focuses on subjects like Foraging, which are linked to Ecological niche and Niche construction. In his study, Fishery and Animal ecology is inextricably linked to Fish migration, which falls within the broad field of Alosa pseudoharengus.
His main research concerns Ecology, Ecosystem, Aquatic ecosystem, Alewife and Fish migration. His study involves Biodiversity, Trophic level, Mesocosm, Intraspecific competition and Mass mortality, a branch of Ecology. His Trophic level research focuses on Zooplankton and how it connects with Lake ecosystem.
His research in Ecosystem intersects with topics in Organic matter, Climate change and Phytoplankton. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Resource, Hippopotamus and Biogeochemistry. His Alewife research incorporates elements of Daphnia and Predator.
David M. Post mostly deals with Ecosystem, Ecology, Hydrology, Nutrient and Organic matter. Specifically, his work in Ecosystem is concerned with the study of Lake ecosystem. Ecology is represented through his Biodiversity, Abundance, Intraspecific competition, Ecosystem services and Biomass research.
His Biodiversity research includes elements of Predation, Genetic algorithm, Coevolution and Food chain. He has included themes like Productivity, Primary production and River ecosystem in his Nutrient study. His research integrates issues of Aquatic ecosystem, Fish kill and Hippopotamus in his study of Organic matter.
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USING STABLE ISOTOPES TO ESTIMATE TROPHIC POSITION: MODELS, METHODS, AND ASSUMPTIONS
Getting to the fat of the matter: models, methods and assumptions for dealing with lipids in stable isotope analyses
Can stable isotope ratios provide for community-wide measures of trophic structure?
Detritus, trophic dynamics and biodiversity
John C. Moore;Eric L. Berlow;David C. Coleman;Quan Dong.
Ecology Letters (2004)
Applying stable isotopes to examine food‐web structure: an overview of analytical tools
Biological Reviews (2012)
Ecosystem size determines food-chain length in lakes
The long and short of food-chain length
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2002)
Eco-evolutionary feedbacks in community and ecosystem ecology: interactions between the ecological theatre and the evolutionary play.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2009)
The ecological importance of intraspecific variation
Nature Ecology and Evolution (2018)
Rapid evolution revealed by dormant eggs
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