His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Species richness, Biodiversity, Altitude and Fauna. His Ecology study frequently links to other fields, such as STREAMS. As part of one scientific family, Dean Jacobsen deals mainly with the area of Species richness, narrowing it down to issues related to the Invertebrate, and often Habitat, Tropics, Voltinism, Crustacean and Sea level.
His Biodiversity research incorporates themes from Spatial ecology and Drainage basin. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Drainage basin, Glacial period, Meltwater and Climate change is strongly linked to Biodiversity hotspot. Dean Jacobsen combines subjects such as Wet season, Chironomidae, Species diversity, Dry season and Baetidae with his study of Fauna.
Dean Jacobsen mainly focuses on Ecology, STREAMS, Species richness, Glacier and Glacial period. He performs integrative Ecology and Altitude research in his work. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Fauna, Sea level and Temperate climate.
His Species richness research focuses on Community structure and how it connects with Amazon rainforest. Dean Jacobsen interconnects Channel, Climate change and Surface runoff in the investigation of issues within Glacier. His Glacial period research incorporates themes from Flood myth and Diamesa.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Glacier, Climate change, Zooplankton and STREAMS. His work in Ecology is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Drainage basin. The Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Range and Water resources.
Dean Jacobsen usually deals with Zooplankton and limits it to topics linked to Plankton and Glacial period and Meltwater. He has researched STREAMS in several fields, including Channel and Ecosystem structure. His Taxon research focuses on subjects like Abundance, which are linked to Species richness.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Meltwater, Ecology, Glacial period, Lake ecosystem and Zooplankton. Much of his study explores Meltwater relationship to Climate change. His Ecology investigation overlaps with Dilemma and Low oxygen.
His Lake ecosystem research includes elements of Biomass, Benthic zone and Plankton. His Physical geography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biodiversity, Habitat, Deglaciation, Ecosystem and Endemism. His Glacier study incorporates themes from Hydrology, Water resources, Water supply and Hydropower.
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Structure and diversity of stream invertebrate assemblages : the influence of temperature with altitude and latitude
Freshwater Biology (1997)
Glacier shrinkage driving global changes in downstream systems
Alexander M. Milner;Alexander M. Milner;Kieran Khamis;Tom J. Battin;John Edward Brittain.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2017)
Biodiversity under threat in glacier-fed river systems
Nature Climate Change (2012)
Toward mountains without permanent snow and ice
Matthias Huss;Matthias Huss;B Bookhagen;Christian Huggel;Dean Jacobsen.
Earth’s Future (2017)
Feeding plasticity of two detritivore-shredders
Freshwater Biology (1994)
Specialized meltwater biodiversity persists despite widespread deglaciation
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2020)
The macroinvertebrate fauna of Ecuadorian highland streams in the wet and dry season
Archiv Fur Hydrobiologie (1998)
Rapid decline of snow and ice in the tropical Andes – Impacts, uncertainties and challenges ahead
Mathias Vuille;Mark Carey;Christian Huggel;Wouter Buytaert.
Earth-Science Reviews (2018)
Macroinvertebrates: composition, life histories and production
Tropical Stream Ecology (2008)
A comparative analysis reveals weak relationships between ecological factors and beta diversity of stream insect metacommunities at two spatial levels.
Ecology and Evolution (2015)
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