His main research concerns Land use, Ecology, Land use, land-use change and forestry, Environmental resource management and Habitat. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Hazard, Agriculture, Forestry and Environmental protection. In general Ecology study, his work on Biodiversity, Spatial ecology and Woodland often relates to the realm of Network topology, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
He has included themes like Water quality, Enhanced Data Rates for GSM Evolution and Ecosystem services in his Land use, land-use change and forestry study. The various areas that David M. Theobald examines in his Environmental resource management study include Land development, Urban sprawl, Greenhouse gas, Impervious surface and Geographic information system. His biological study deals with issues like Fragmentation, which deal with fields such as Range and Landscape connectivity.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Environmental resource management, Land use, Habitat and Climate change. The Ecology study which covers Landscape connectivity that intersects with Cartography and Centrality. His Environmental resource management research incorporates elements of Natural resource, Biodiversity, Land-use planning, Ecosystem and Geographic information system.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Agriculture, Protected area and Environmental protection in addition to Land use. His studies deal with areas such as Range, Fishery and Ecosystem services as well as Habitat. David M. Theobald focuses mostly in the field of Land use, land-use change and forestry, narrowing it down to topics relating to Land development and, in certain cases, Urban sprawl.
David M. Theobald focuses on Environmental resource management, Climate change, Ecology, Biodiversity and Habitat. His Environmental resource management research includes themes of Conservation planning, Ecotone, Agricultural land and Spatial analysis. He combines subjects such as Ecosystem, Landform and Environmental planning with his study of Climate change.
His Biodiversity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Wilderness and Land use. His primary area of study in Land use is in the field of Landscape change. His work carried out in the field of Habitat brings together such families of science as Urbanization, Fishery, Competition and Sympatric speciation.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Environmental resource management, Biodiversity, Climate change and Habitat. In the field of Ecology, his study on Introduced species, Species richness and Clean Water Act overlaps with subjects such as Robustness and Stressor. David M. Theobald has researched Environmental resource management in several fields, including Conservation planning, Wilderness, Land allocation, Land use and Ecosystem.
In general Land use, his work in Land-use planning is often linked to Action linking many areas of study. His study in Climate change is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Natural resource and Land use, land-use change and forestry. His Habitat research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fragmentation and Spatial heterogeneity.
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Rural land-use trends in the conterminous United States, 1950-2000
Daniel G. Brown;S Kenneth M. Johnson;Thomas R. Loveland;David M. Theobald.
Ecological Applications (2005)
Landscape Patterns of Exurban Growth in the USA from 1980 to 2020
Ecology and Society (2005)
Land‐Use Dynamics Beyond the American Urban Fringe*
David M. Theobald.
Geographical Review (2001)
Expansion of the US wildland–urban interface
Landscape and Urban Planning (2007)
Estimating the cumulative effects of development on wildlife habitat
Landscape and Urban Planning (1997)
Incorporating biological information in local land-use decision making: designing a system for conservation planning
Landscape Ecology (2000)
Spatial statistical models that use flow and stream distance
Environmental and Ecological Statistics (2006)
Global patterns of fragmentation and connectivity of mammalian carnivore habitat
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2011)
Quantification of habitat fragmentation reveals extinction risk in terrestrial mammals.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2017)
Placing exurban land-use change in a human modification framework
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2004)
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