His main research concerns Ecology, Ecological niche, Climate change, Biodiversity and Environmental niche modelling. His work on Habitat, Temperate climate and Invasive species as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Common carp and Nile tilapia, bridging the gap between disciplines. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Biogeography and Ecological niche.
The concepts of his Climate change study are interwoven with issues in Wildlife conservation, Range and Biological dispersal. His research investigates the link between Biodiversity and topics such as Environmental resource management that cross with problems in Conservation planning and Climate change scenario. His studies examine the connections between Environmental niche modelling and genetics, as well as such issues in Species distribution, with regards to Ecology.
Enrique Martínez-Meyer mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecological niche, Environmental niche modelling, Climate change and Biodiversity. Niche, Habitat, Range, Biogeography and Species richness are the core of his Ecology study. In the subject of general Ecological niche, his work in Niche segregation is often linked to Last Glacial Maximum, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Enrique Martínez-Meyer combines subjects such as Pecari, Land use, Habitat destruction, Animal ecology and Forestry with his study of Environmental niche modelling. His Climate change study also includes
Enrique Martínez-Meyer focuses on Ecology, Niche, Ecological niche, Biodiversity and Environmental niche modelling. His Ecology research focuses on Habitat, Species richness, Climate change, Anolis and Biogeography. His research in Niche intersects with topics in Abundance and Null model.
His Ecological niche study combines topics in areas such as Range, Human–computer interaction and Model selection. His Biodiversity research integrates issues from Global warming, Ecosystem services, Evolutionary ecology and Environmental planning. The Environmental niche modelling study combines topics in areas such as Principle of maximum entropy, Passerine and Scale.
Enrique Martínez-Meyer spends much of his time researching Ecology, Ecological niche, Niche, Agroforestry and Global biodiversity. In the field of Ecology, his study on Biodiversity, Environmental niche modelling and Species richness overlaps with subjects such as Pleistocene. His study in Biodiversity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ecology, Extinction and Ecoregion.
His work deals with themes such as Human–computer interaction, Model selection and Biodiversity informatics, which intersect with Ecological niche. While the research belongs to areas of Niche, Enrique Martínez-Meyer spends his time largely on the problem of Abundance, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Geographic distribution, Niche theory, Centroid and Population density. The various areas that Enrique Martínez-Meyer examines in his Agroforestry study include Animal husbandry, Basal area, Environmental protection, Wildlife and Grazing.
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Ecological Niches and Geographic Distributions (MPB-49)
Ecological Niches and Geographic Distributions
Model-based uncertainty in species range prediction
Journal of Biogeography (2006)
Protected area needs in a changing climate
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2007)
Predicting distributions of known and unknown reptile species in Madagascar
Ecological niches as stable distributional constraints on mammal species, with implications for Pleistocene extinctions and climate change projections for biodiversity
Enrique Martínez-Meyer;A. Townsend Peterson;William W. Hargrove.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2004)
Planning for Climate Change: Identifying Minimum-Dispersal Corridors for the Cape Proteaceae
Conservation Biology (2005)
Dynamics of range margins for metapopulations under climate change
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2009)
Modeling species’ geographic distributions for preliminary conservation assessments: an implementation with the spiny pocket mice (Heteromys) of Ecuador
Biological Conservation (2004)
Invasive potential of common carp (*Cyprinus carpio*) and Nile tilapia (*Oreochromis niloticus*) in American freshwater systems
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (2006)
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