His primary areas of investigation include Fire regime, Ecology, Prescribed burn, Poison control and Vegetation. Geoffrey J. Cary has researched Fire regime in several fields, including Sustainable management, Environmental resource management and Environmental planning. His work on Fire ecology, Landscape ecology and Climate classification as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Population genetics, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His study ties his expertise on Climate change together with the subject of Prescribed burn. Geoffrey J. Cary integrates Poison control and Meteorology in his research. Geoffrey J. Cary interconnects Biomass, Abundance, Ecological succession and Physical geography in the investigation of issues within Vegetation.
His main research concerns Fire regime, Ecology, Vegetation, Prescribed burn and Climate change. The study incorporates disciplines such as Boreal, Meteorology, Environmental resource management and Environmental planning in addition to Fire regime. His Fire ecology, Ecosystem and Biodiversity study in the realm of Ecology connects with subjects such as Spatial variability and Life history theory.
The various areas that Geoffrey J. Cary examines in his Vegetation study include Environmental protection, Biomass, Ecological succession, Disturbance and Physical geography. His Prescribed burn research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Woodland and Moorland. In his research, Global change is intimately related to Greenhouse gas, which falls under the overarching field of Climate change.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Fire regime, Vegetation, Remote sensing and Biodiversity. Many of his research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Seeding with Seeding, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. By researching both Fire regime and Resilience, Geoffrey J. Cary produces research that crosses academic boundaries.
His Vegetation research includes themes of Biomass, Agroforestry, Hazard and Spatial ecology. The Remote sensing study combines topics in areas such as Shrubland and Flammability. His research in Biodiversity intersects with topics in Protected area, Woodland and Prescribed burn.
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Fire management for biodiversity conservation: Key research questions and our capacity to answer them
A classification of landscape fire succession models: spatial simulations of fire and vegetation dynamics
Ecological Modelling (2004)
How does ecological disturbance influence genetic diversity
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2013)
Comparison of the sensitivity of landscape-fire-succession models to variation in terrain, fuel pattern, climate and weather
Landscape Ecology (2006)
Prescribed burning: how can it work to conserve the things we value?
T. D. Penman;T. D. Penman;F. J. Christie;F. J. Christie;A. N. Andersen;A. N. Andersen;R. A. Bradstock;R. A. Bradstock.
International Journal of Wildland Fire (2011)
The worldwide “wildfire” problem
Ecological Applications (2013)
Effects of fire frequency on plant species composition of sandstone communities in the Sydney region: Inter‐fire interval and time‐since‐fire
Austral Ecology (1995)
Land management practices associated with house loss in wildfires.
PLOS ONE (2012)
Fire regimes of Australia: A pyrogeographic model system
Brett P. Murphy;Brett P. Murphy;Ross A. Bradstock;Matthias M. Boer;John Carter.
Journal of Biogeography (2013)
Natural hazards in Australia: extreme bushfire.
Jason J. Sharples;Geoffrey J. Cary;Paul Fox-Hughes;Scott Mooney.
Climatic Change (2016)
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