His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Species richness, Biological dispersal, Biodiversity and Habitat. Ecology is closely attributed to River mouth in his study. His studies in Species richness integrate themes in fields like Generalist and specialist species and Species diversity.
His work on Metacommunity as part of general Biological dispersal study is frequently connected to Nonsynonymous substitution, Chalceus and De novo transcriptome assembly, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Frederik Hendrickx is studying Body size and species richness, which is a component of Biodiversity. In his study, Ecological network and Fragmentation is strongly linked to Urbanization, which falls under the umbrella field of Habitat.
Frederik Hendrickx focuses on Ecology, Habitat, Biological dispersal, Species richness and Zoology. Frederik Hendrickx focuses mostly in the field of Ecology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Gene flow and, in certain cases, Ecotype. His Habitat research also works with subjects such as
His Biological dispersal research incorporates elements of Range, Allopatric speciation and Archipelago. In his study, Beta diversity is inextricably linked to Species diversity, which falls within the broad field of Species richness. His research investigates the connection between Zoology and topics such as Sex ratio that intersect with issues in Sperm and Host.
Ecology, Habitat, Biodiversity, Biological dispersal and Sex ratio are his primary areas of study. Ecology connects with themes related to Reproductive isolation in his study. His Habitat research integrates issues from Invasive species, Niche, Divergence and Introduced species.
Frederik Hendrickx combines subjects such as Urbanization and Urban ecology with his study of Biodiversity. The study incorporates disciplines such as Trophic level, Insect, Ecological niche and Desiccation tolerance in addition to Biological dispersal. His Sex ratio research also works with subjects such as
Frederik Hendrickx mainly investigates Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Biological dispersal and Urbanization. His research related to Relative species abundance, Abundance and Nematode might be considered part of Ecology. His Relative species abundance study combines topics in areas such as Biodegradable waste, Urban ecology, Species diversity, Spatial ecology and Beta diversity.
His Abundance research includes elements of Green waste, Agronomy, Compost and Soil quality. The Species richness study combines topics in areas such as Habitat destruction, Global biodiversity and Metacommunity. His research in Biological dispersal intersects with topics in Habitat fragmentation, Habitat, Urban ecosystem, Ecological network and Fragmentation.
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Indicators for biodiversity in agricultural landscapes: a pan‐European study
R. Billeter;J. Liira;D. Bailey;R.J.F. Bugter.
How landscape structure, land-use intensity and habitat diversity affect components of total arthropod diversity in agricultural landscapes
Journal of Applied Ecology (2007)
Quantifying the impact of environmental factors on arthropod communities in agricultural landscapes across organizational levels and spatial scales
Journal of Applied Ecology (2005)
Effects of landscape structure and land-use intensity on similarity of plant and animal communities
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2007)
Body-size shifts in aquatic and terrestrial urban communities.
Functional richness of local hoverfly communities (Diptera, Syrphidae) in response to land use across temperate Europe
The effects of forest patch size and matrix type on changes in carabid beetle assemblages in an urbanized landscape
Biological Conservation (2008)
Adaptation of a polyphagous herbivore to a novel host plant extensively shapes the transcriptome of herbivore and host
Molecular Ecology (2015)
Prediction uncertainty of environmental change effects on temperate European biodiversity.
Carsten F. Dormann;Oliver Schweiger;P. Arens;I. Augenstein.
Heavy metal contents (Cd, Cu, Zn) in spiders (Pirata piraticus) living in intertidal sediments of the river Scheldt estuary (Belgium) as affected by substrate characteristics.
Gijs Du Laing;Nicolas Bogaert;Filip M.G. Tack;Marc G. Verloo.
Science of The Total Environment (2002)
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