Erin M. Bayne focuses on Ecology, Boreal, Taiga, Habitat and Abundance. The study of Ecology is intertwined with the study of Noninvasive sampling in a number of ways. His Boreal study combines topics in areas such as Forest cover, Forestry, Ovenbird and Agricultural development.
His Taiga research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biological dispersal and Introduced species. His work in the fields of Habitat, such as Vireo, intersects with other areas such as Context. His study in Abundance is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Climate change, Species richness, Species distribution and Occupancy.
Ecology, Habitat, Taiga, Boreal and Abundance are his primary areas of study. His research combines Biological dispersal and Ecology. His research investigates the connection with Habitat and areas like Vegetation which intersect with concerns in Wildlife.
His research on Taiga also deals with topics like
Erin M. Bayne mainly investigates Ecology, Artificial intelligence, Bioacoustics, Cartography and Pattern recognition. Boreal, Warbler, Climate change, Annual cycle and Nest are among the areas of Ecology where Erin M. Bayne concentrates his study. Erin M. Bayne combines subjects such as Survey methodology and Computer vision with his study of Artificial intelligence.
His Cartography research includes elements of Habitat and Gray wolf. His Pattern recognition study deals with Spectrogram intersecting with Occupancy and Species detection. As part of the same scientific family, Erin M. Bayne usually focuses on Abundance, concentrating on Sampling and intersecting with Bird conservation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Cartography, Climate change, Bioacoustics and Wildlife. Among his research on Ecology, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Data discovery and Movement tracking. His Climate change research incorporates elements of Boreal, Arctic, Subarctic climate and Phenology.
His research integrates issues of Cumulative effects, Forestry, Vegetation and Woodpecker in his study of Wildlife. His Vegetation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Abundance and Species distribution, Habitat. His Habitat study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Land cover and Sampling, Sampling bias.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
REVIEW: Wildlife camera trapping: a review and recommendations for linking surveys to ecological processes
A. Cole Burton;Eric Neilson;Dario Moreira;Andrew Ladle.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2015)
Comparing the Effects of Landscape Fragmentation by Forestry and Agriculture on Predation of Artificial Nests
Erin M. Bayne;Keith A. Hobson;Keith A. Hobson.
Conservation Biology (1997)
Chronic industrial noise affects pairing success and age structure of ovenbirds Seiurus aurocapilla
Lucas Habib;Erin M. Bayne;Stan Boutin.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2006)
Impacts of Chronic Anthropogenic Noise from Energy-Sector Activity on Abundance of Songbirds in the Boreal Forest
Erin M. Bayne;Lucas Habib;Stan Boutin.
Conservation Biology (2008)
The effects of habitat fragmentation by forestry and agriculture on the abundance of small mammals in the southern boreal mixedwood forest
Erin M. Bayne;Keith A. Hobson.
Canadian Journal of Zoology (1998)
The PREDICTS database: a global database of how local terrestrial biodiversity responds to human impacts
Lawrence N Hudson;Tim Newbold;Tim Newbold;Sara Contu;Samantha L L Hill;Samantha L L Hill.
Ecology and Evolution (2014)
Indices for monitoring biodiversity change: Are some more effective than others?
Eric G. Lamb;Erin Bayne;Gillian Holloway;Jim Schieck.
Ecological Indicators (2009)
EFFECTS OF HABITAT FRAGMENTATION ON PAIRING SUCCESS OF OVENBIRDS: IMPORTANCE OF MALE AGE AND FLOATER BEHAVIOR
Erin M. Bayne;Keith A. Hobson.
The Auk (2001)
Autonomous recording units in avian ecological research: current use and future applications
Julia Shonfield;Erin M. Bayne.
Avian Conservation and Ecology (2017)
BREEDING BIRD COMMUNITIES IN BOREAL FOREST OF WESTERN CANADA: CONSEQUENCES OF “UNMIXING” THE MIXEDWOODS
Keith A. Hobson;Erin Bayne.
The Condor (2000)
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