Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Amazon rainforest, Amazonian, Species richness and Biodiversity. Flávia R. C. Costa merges Ecology with Deforestation in her study. Her Amazon rainforest study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Forest ecology, Paleoecology and Land-use planning.
Her Species richness research incorporates elements of Biomass and Agroforestry, Secondary forest. Her work in Biodiversity is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Natural resource. The study incorporates disciplines such as Ecosystem and Habitat in addition to Rainforest.
Flávia R. C. Costa spends much of her time researching Ecology, Amazon rainforest, Amazonian, Biodiversity and Agroforestry. Her Amazon rainforest research integrates issues from Habitat, Climate change, Forestry, Physical geography and Understory. Her studies deal with areas such as Dominance, Tree species, Vegetation and Flooding as well as Amazonian.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Environmental resource management and Geographical distance in addition to Biodiversity. Her research integrates issues of Biomass, Domestication and Logging in her study of Agroforestry. Her work carried out in the field of Species richness brings together such families of science as Rainforest and Secondary forest.
Flávia R. C. Costa mainly investigates Amazon rainforest, Ecology, Climate change, Biodiversity and Agroforestry. Her work on Amazonian is typically connected to Composition as part of general Amazon rainforest study, connecting several disciplines of science. Her Amazonian research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Dominance, Species richness and Understory.
Her Canopy, Biomass and Functional diversity study in the realm of Ecology connects with subjects such as Affect and Fish <Actinopterygii>. Her Biodiversity research incorporates elements of Plant community and Forest ecology. The concepts of her Agroforestry study are interwoven with issues in Floristics and Domestication.
Flávia R. C. Costa mainly focuses on Amazon rainforest, Climate change, Edaphic, Ecology and Biomass. Her studies in Climate change integrate themes in fields like Tropical climate, Carbon sequestration, Species distribution, Rainforest and Evergreen. Her research in Edaphic intersects with topics in Biodiversity, Tropics, Habitat suitability and Indigenous rights.
Her Biodiversity study incorporates themes from Habitat, Coppicing, Monodominance, Life history theory and Forest ecology. Her work in Niche and Canopy is related to Ecology. Flávia R. C. Costa has researched Biomass in several fields, including Indigenous, Agroforestry, Soil quality, Domestication and Floristics.
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Hyperdominance in the Amazonian Tree Flora
Hans Ter Steege;Hans Ter Steege;Nigel C.A. Pitman;Daniel Sabatier;Christopher Baraloto.
Persistent effects of pre-Columbian plant domestication on Amazonian forest composition
C. Levis;F. R. C. Costa;F. Bongers;M. Peña-Claros.
RAPELD: A MODIFICATION OF THE GENTRY METHOD FOR BIODIVERSITY SURVEYS IN LONG-TERM ECOLOGICAL RESEARCH SITES.
Biota Neotropica (2005)
Diversity enhances carbon storage in tropical forests
L. Poorter;M. T. van der Sande;J. Thompson;E. J. M. M. Arets.
Markedly divergent estimates of Amazon forest carbon density from ground plots and satellites
Edward T.A. Mitchard;Ted R. Feldpausch;Ted R. Feldpausch;Roel J.W. Brienen;Gabriela Lopez-Gonzalez.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2014)
Mesoscale distribution patterns of Amazonian understorey herbs in relation to topography, soil and watersheds
Journal of Ecology (2005)
Hyperdominance in Amazonian forest carbon cycling
Sophie Fauset;Michelle O Johnson;Manuel Gloor;Timothy R Baker.
Nature Communications (2015)
Amazon forest carbon dynamics predicted by profiles of canopy leaf area and light environment
Scott C Stark;Veronika Leitold;Jin L Wu;Maria O Hunter.
Ecology Letters (2012)
How people domesticated Amazonian forests
Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution (2018)
Gradients within gradients: The mesoscale distribution patterns of palms in a central Amazonian forest
Journal of Vegetation Science (2009)
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