Don R. Reynolds mainly investigates Ecology, Insect migration, Harmonic radar, Orientation and Butterfly. Don R. Reynolds integrates Ecology and Apidae in his studies. His Insect migration research integrates issues from Range, Latitude, Compass, Sink and Effects of high altitude on humans.
His research in Harmonic radar intersects with topics in Dance, Waggle dance and Artificial intelligence. His Orientation research includes elements of Remote sensing, Remote sensing and Sensory cue. Don R. Reynolds focuses mostly in the field of Butterfly, narrowing it down to topics relating to Biological dispersal and, in certain cases, Transponder, Noctuidae, Atmospheric sciences and Irradiance.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Insect migration, Nocturnal, Altitude and Atmospheric sciences. His Ecology study incorporates themes from Biological dispersal and Harmonic radar. His Insect migration study which covers Latitude that intersects with Ephemeral key.
As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Nocturnal, concentrating on Layering and intersecting with Wind speed. His study in Altitude is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Fauna, Remote sensing and Seasonality. His studies deal with areas such as Lidar, Atmosphere, Meteorology and Convective Boundary Layer as well as Atmospheric sciences.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Insect migration, Nocturnal, Altitude and Threatened species. His research in Ecology, Ecosystem services, Fauna, Agriculture and Animal migration are components of Ecology. His Insect migration research includes themes of PEST analysis, Range, Physical geography and Predation.
The various areas that he examines in his Range study include Animal ecology, Monarch butterfly and Bogong moth. Flight altitude, Sunset, Effects of high altitude on humans and Diel vertical migration is closely connected to Insect in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Physical geography. His studies in Threatened species integrate themes in fields like Flyway, Ancillary data, Environmental resource management and Harmonic radar.
Don R. Reynolds mostly deals with Ecology, Nocturnal, Ecology, Insect migration and Biomass. His Ecology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Meteorology. His research ties Altitude and Nocturnal together.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Biosecurity, Integrated pest management, Helicoverpa armigera, Helicoverpa and Biological dispersal in addition to Ecology. His Biomass research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hoverfly, Syrphini, Beneficial insects and Ecosystem services. His Animal migration study combines topics in areas such as Ecosystem, Nutrient, Predation and Biogeochemistry.
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A landscape-scale study of bumble bee foraging range and constancy, using harmonic radar
Journal of Applied Ecology (1999)
The flight paths of honeybees recruited by the waggle dance
The Fungal Holomorph: Mitotic, Meiotic and Pleomorphic Speciation in Fungal Systematics
D. R. Reynolds;J. W. Taylor.
Ontogeny of orientation flight in the honeybee revealed by harmonic radar
Elizabeth A. Capaldi;Alan D. Smith;Juliet L. Osborne;Susan E. Fahrbach.
Long-range seasonal migration in insects: mechanisms, evolutionary drivers and ecological consequences
Ecology Letters (2015)
Tracking bees with harmonic radar
DISPLACED HONEY BEES PERFORM OPTIMAL SCALE-FREE SEARCH FLIGHTS
Recent insights from radar studies of insect flight.
Annual Review of Entomology (2011)
Flight Orientation Behaviors Promote Optimal Migration Trajectories in High-Flying Insects
Animal Orientation Strategies for Movement in Flows
Jason W. Chapman;Raymond H.G. Klaassen;V. Alistair Drake;V. Alistair Drake;Sabrina Fossette.
Current Biology (2011)
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