The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Arid, Grassland, Ecosystem services and Population density. Glenda M. Wardle regularly links together related areas like Population growth in her Ecology studies. The study incorporates disciplines such as Landscape ecology, Abundance, Mediterranean climate and Fire regime in addition to Arid.
Her Grassland research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Vegetation, Boreal, Satellite imagery and Physical geography. Her study in Ecosystem services is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Invertebrate, Pollination, Pollinator and Species diversity. Her Population density research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Environmental change, Herbivore and Matrix population models.
Glenda M. Wardle mainly focuses on Ecology, Arid, Environmental resource management, Vegetation and Biodiversity. Her Woodland, Abundance, Ecosystem, Pollinator and Climate change study are her primary interests in Ecology. Her Arid research includes elements of Ecology, Grassland and Biota.
Glenda M. Wardle combines subjects such as Natural resource, Terrestrial ecosystem and Environmental monitoring with her study of Environmental resource management. Her research integrates issues of Abiotic component and Pinus radiata in her study of Vegetation. Her study looks at the relationship between Biodiversity and topics such as Species richness, which overlap with Introduced species.
Ecology, Climate change, Ecosystem, Environmental resource management and Grassland are her primary areas of study. Her research in Ecology intersects with topics in Population genetics and Genetic diversity. Her work investigates the relationship between Climate change and topics such as Biodiversity that intersect with problems in Environmental planning, Coral reef and Tropics.
As a part of the same scientific study, Glenda M. Wardle usually deals with the Ecosystem, concentrating on Productivity and frequently concerns with Community structure, Species richness, Global biodiversity and Habitat. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Vegetation, Natural resource, Environmental monitoring and Landform. The Grassland study combines topics in areas such as Arid, Soil water, Land management and Eutrophication.
Glenda M. Wardle spends much of her time researching Ecology, Range, Environmental resource management, Natural resource and ANT. Glenda M. Wardle interconnects Population genetics, Genetic diversity and Geographical distance in the investigation of issues within Ecology. Her Range research includes themes of Ecology, Threatened species, Population growth, Dormancy and Conservation biology.
Environmental resource management is closely attributed to Environmental change in her study. Her Natural resource research incorporates themes from Soil survey, Vegetation, Biome, Terrestrial ecosystem and Landform. Her ANT study combines topics in areas such as Climate change and Canonical correspondence analysis.
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.
Emergent insights from the synthesis of conceptual frameworks for biological invasions
J. Gurevitch;G. A. Fox;G. M. Wardle;Inderjit.
Ecology Letters (2011)
A fresh framework for the ecology of arid Australia
S.R. Morton;D.M. Stafford Smith;C.R. Dickman;D.L. Dunkerley.
Journal of Arid Environments (2011)
Value of long-term ecological studies
David B. Lindenmayer;Gene E. Likens;Gene E. Likens;Alan Andersen;David Bowman.
Austral Ecology (2012)
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 compadre Plant Matrix Database: an open online repository for plant demography
Roberto Salguero-Gómez;Roberto Salguero-Gómez;Roberto Salguero-Gómez;Owen R. Jones;C. Ruth Archer;Yvonne M. Buckley;Yvonne M. Buckley.
Journal of Ecology (2015)
Improving biodiversity monitoring
David B Lindenmayer;Philip Gibbons;Max Bourke;Mark Burgman.
Austral Ecology (2012)
Causes and consequences of variation in plant population growth rate: a synthesis of matrix population models in a phylogenetic context
Yvonne M. Buckley;Satu Ramula;Simon P. Blomberg;Jean H. Burns.
Ecology Letters (2010)
Social organization and movements of desert rodents during population booms and busts in central Australia
Christopher R. Dickman;Aaron C. Greenville;Chin-Liang Beh;Bobby Tamayo.
Journal of Mammalogy (2010)
Evaluation of Common Methods for Sampling Invertebrate Pollinator Assemblages: Net Sampling Out-Perform Pan Traps
Tony J. Popic;Yvonne C. Davila;Glenda M. Wardle;Glenda M. Wardle.
PLOS ONE (2013)
Local loss and spatial homogenization of plant diversity reduce ecosystem multifunctionality
Yann Hautier;Forest Isbell;Elizabeth T. Borer;Eric W. Seabloom.
Nature Ecology and Evolution (2018)
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