Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Species richness and Detritivore. Her research brings together the fields of Extinction and Ecology. Her Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Agroforestry and Herbivore.
Diane S. Srivastava works mostly in the field of Ecosystem, limiting it down to topics relating to Natural resource economics and, in certain cases, Ecosystem services and Climate change, as a part of the same area of interest. Her Species richness study combines topics in areas such as Productivity, Biomass, Aquatic insect and Ecosystem diversity. Her Habitat research incorporates elements of Taxonomic rank, Canopy, Secondary forest and Invertebrate.
Ecology, Ecosystem, Predation, Trophic level and Species richness are her primary areas of study. Her study involves Habitat, Biodiversity, Food web, Detritivore and Abundance, a branch of Ecology. Diane S. Srivastava combines subjects such as Invertebrate and Secondary forest with her study of Habitat.
Her Biodiversity research includes elements of Agroforestry, Herbivore, Extinction and Ecosystem services. Biological dispersal is closely connected to Community structure in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Ecosystem. Her studies deal with areas such as Spatial ecology, Relative species abundance, Aquatic insect and Species diversity as well as Species richness.
Diane S. Srivastava mostly deals with Ecology, Predation, Metacommunity, Ecosystem and Trophic level. Her is doing research in Habitat, Climate change, Biomass, Invertebrate and Biodiversity, both of which are found in Ecology. Diane S. Srivastava mostly deals with Global biodiversity in her studies of Biodiversity.
Diane S. Srivastava interconnects Herbivore and Abiotic component in the investigation of issues within Predation. Her Metacommunity research includes themes of Spatial ecology, Niche, Ecology and Temporal scales. Her research investigates the connection with Predator and areas like Apex predator which intersect with concerns in Damselfly, Ecological succession, Colonization, Functional response and Species richness.
Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Ecosystem, Metacommunity, Predation and Climate change. The Habitat, Biodiversity, Ecological niche and Trophic level research Diane S. Srivastava does as part of her general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Trait, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Her Habitat study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Invertebrate, Tropics and Hydrology.
Her work in the fields of Biodiversity, such as Beta diversity, Ecological stability and Global biodiversity, overlaps with other areas such as Land cover and Resource use. Her Metacommunity research incorporates themes from Abundance, Occupancy, Null model, Spatial ecology and Temporal scales. Her work carried out in the field of Climate change brings together such families of science as Biomass and Aquatic ecosystem.
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Biodiversity loss and its impact on humanity
Bradley J. Cardinale;J. Emmett Duffy;Andrew Gonzalez;David U. Hooper.
Effects of biodiversity on the functioning of trophic groups and ecosystems
Bradley J. Cardinale;Diane S. Srivastava;J. Emmett Duffy;Justin P. Wright.
Biodiversity inventories, indicator taxa and effects of habitat modification in tropical forest
J. H. Lawton;D. E. Bignell;B. Bolton;G. F. Bloemers;G. F. Bloemers;G. F. Bloemers.
Impacts of plant diversity on biomass production increase through time because of species complementarity
Bradley J. Cardinale;Justin P. Wright;Marc W. Cadotte;Ian T. Carroll.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Biodiversity-Ecosystem Function Research: Is It Relevant to Conservation?
Diane S. Srivastava;Mark Vellend.
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2005)
Extinction and Ecosystem Function in the Marine Benthos
Martin Solan;Bradley J. Cardinale;Amy L. Downing;Katharina A. M. Engelhardt.
Why More Productive Sites Have More Species: An Experimental Test of Theory Using Tree‐Hole Communities
Diane S. Srivastava;John H. Lawton.
The American Naturalist (1998)
Phylogenetic diversity and the functioning of ecosystems
Diane S. Srivastava;Marc W. Cadotte;A. Andrew M. MacDonald;Robin G. Marushia.
Ecology Letters (2012)
Are natural microcosms useful model systems for ecology
Diane S. Srivastava;Jurek Kolasa;Jan Bengtsson;Andrew Gonzalez.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2004)
Using local–regional richness plots to test for species saturation: pitfalls and potentials
Diane S. Srivastava.
Journal of Animal Ecology (1999)
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