2020 - Fellow of the Ecological Society of America (ESA)
Ellen I. Damschen mainly investigates Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Habitat and Fragmentation. Her Ecology research focuses on Community in particular. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biomass, Ecology, Landscape connectivity and Threatened species in addition to Biodiversity.
Ellen I. Damschen combines subjects such as Plant community and Mammal with her study of Species richness. Ellen I. Damschen usually deals with Fragmentation and limits it to topics linked to Habitat fragmentation and Introduced species and Native plant. Her studies in Habitat destruction integrate themes in fields like Applied ecology, Functional ecology and Ecological niche.
Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Species richness, Biodiversity, Plant community and Habitat. Her study brings together the fields of Biological dispersal and Ecology. Her Species richness study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Dominance, Generalist and specialist species, Landscape connectivity and Introduced species.
Her work carried out in the field of Biodiversity brings together such families of science as Biomass, Agroforestry, Grassland and Range. Her study on Plant community also encompasses disciplines like
Her main research concerns Ecology, Biodiversity, Habitat, Plant community and Species richness. Her work on Ecosystem, Intraspecific competition and Introduced species as part of general Ecology research is often related to Spatial structure and Specific leaf area, thus linking different fields of science. Her studies deal with areas such as Range, Ecology, Species diversity and Disturbance as well as Biodiversity.
In her work, Forestry is strongly intertwined with Grassland, which is a subfield of Habitat. Her research integrates issues of Plant species and Functional ecology in her study of Plant community. The Species richness study combines topics in areas such as Soil crust, Dominance and Lichen, Biological soil crust.
Ellen I. Damschen focuses on Habitat, Habitat fragmentation, Ecology, Ecosystem and Biodiversity. Her Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Fragmentation and Species richness. Her Fragmentation research incorporates themes from Habitat destruction and Ecology.
Many of her studies on Species richness apply to Plant community as well. Her Ecology research is mostly focused on the topic Landscape ecology. In her work, Ellen I. Damschen performs multidisciplinary research in Biodiversity and Context.
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Habitat fragmentation and its lasting impact on Earth’s ecosystems
Nick M. Haddad;Lars A. Brudvig;Jean Clobert;Kendi F. Davies.
Science Advances (2015)
Niche conservatism as an emerging principle in ecology and conservation biology.
Ecology Letters (2010)
Corridors affect plants, animals, and their interactions in fragmented landscapes.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Herbivores and nutrients control grassland plant diversity via light limitation
Elizabeth T. Borer;Eric W. Seabloom;Daniel S. Gruner;W. Stanley Harpole.
Productivity Is a Poor Predictor of Plant Species Richness
Peter B. Adler;Eric W. Seabloom;Elizabeth T. Borer;Helmut Hillebrand.
Integrative modelling reveals mechanisms linking productivity and plant species richness
James B. Grace;T. Michael Anderson;Eric W. Seabloom;Elizabeth T. Borer.
Corridors increase plant species richness at large scales
Eutrophication weakens stabilizing effects of diversity in natural grasslands
Yann Hautier;Eric W. Seabloom;Elizabeth T. Borer;Peter B. Adler.
Is habitat fragmentation good for biodiversity
Biological Conservation (2018)
Phylogeny, niche conservatism and the latitudinal diversity gradient in mammals
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2010)
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