2020 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2019 - Fellow of the Ecological Society of America (ESA)
Elizabeth T. Borer focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Biomass, Ecosystem and Nutrient. Her Species richness, Herbivore, Ecology, Grassland and Introduced species investigations are all subjects of Ecology research. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Trophic cascade and Resistance.
In her research, Resource and Primary production is intimately related to Plant community, which falls under the overarching field of Ecology. Her research on Ecosystem focuses in particular on Terrestrial ecosystem. Her work in Nutrient tackles topics such as Agronomy which are related to areas like Ecosystem ecology.
Elizabeth T. Borer mainly investigates Ecology, Nutrient, Ecosystem, Herbivore and Biodiversity. Species richness, Biomass, Plant community, Grassland and Introduced species are the core of her Ecology study. Her Nutrient study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Soil fertility, Agronomy and Mineralization.
Her Ecosystem research includes elements of Trophic level and Aquatic ecosystem. Her Herbivore research incorporates themes from Trophic cascade, Range, Trade-off, Predation and Grazing. Her research in Biodiversity intersects with topics in Productivity, Community, Competition and Species diversity.
Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Nutrient, Grassland, Agronomy and Biomass. Her research in Biodiversity, Plant community, Community, Species richness and Disease ecology are components of Ecology. Elizabeth T. Borer interconnects Soil water, Mineralization and Ecosystem, Terrestrial ecosystem in the investigation of issues within Nutrient.
Her work on Primary production and Nutrient cycle as part of general Ecosystem study is frequently connected to Context, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Her study in Grassland is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Arid and Herbivore. Her work on Avena as part of general Agronomy research is frequently linked to Plant defense against herbivory, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Her main research concerns Nutrient, Ecology, Grassland, Agronomy and Biomass. Her Nutrient study combines topics in areas such as Soil water and Ecosystem. Her research links Drought recovery with Ecology.
Her Grassland research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Perennial plant, Growing season, Resistance, Arid and Eutrophication. Elizabeth T. Borer combines subjects such as Soil carbon and Herbivore with her study of Agronomy. Soil science, Productivity, Bulk density, Climatic variables and Soil properties is closely connected to Nutrient cycle in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Biomass.
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A cross-ecosystem comparison of the strength of trophic cascades
Nutrient co-limitation of primary producer communities
Ecology Letters (2011)
Consistent responses of soil microbial communities to elevated nutrient inputs in grasslands across the globe
Jonathan W. Leff;Stuart E. Jones;Suzanne M. Prober;Albert Barberán.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2015)
Herbivores and nutrients control grassland plant diversity via light limitation
Elizabeth T. Borer;Eric W. Seabloom;Daniel S. Gruner;W. Stanley Harpole.
WHAT DETERMINES THE STRENGTH OF A TROPHIC CASCADE
Productivity Is a Poor Predictor of Plant Species Richness
Peter B. Adler;Eric W. Seabloom;Elizabeth T. Borer;Helmut Hillebrand.
Plant diversity predicts beta but not alpha diversity of soil microbes across grasslands worldwide
Suzanne M. Prober;Jonathan W. Leff;Scott T. Bates;Elizabeth T. Borer.
Ecology Letters (2015)
Integrative modelling reveals mechanisms linking productivity and plant species richness
James B. Grace;T. Michael Anderson;Eric W. Seabloom;Elizabeth T. Borer.
A New Urban Ecology
James P. Collins;Ann Kinzig;Nancy B. Grimm;William F. Fagan.
American Scientist (2000)
Anthropogenic environmental changes affect ecosystem stability via biodiversity
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