His primary areas of study are Ecology, Biological dispersal, Habitat fragmentation, Species richness and Botany. He combines subjects such as Seed dispersal, Metapopulation and Genetic diversity with his study of Ecology. The various areas that he examines in his Biological dispersal study include Calluna, Erica tetralix, Agricultural land, Species distribution and Plant community.
Hans Jacquemyn focuses mostly in the field of Habitat fragmentation, narrowing it down to matters related to Extinction debt and, in some cases, Extinction threshold. His work carried out in the field of Species richness brings together such families of science as Old-growth forest, Population size and Vegetation. The concepts of his Botany study are interwoven with issues in Metschnikowia and Ceratobasidiaceae.
Hans Jacquemyn focuses on Ecology, Botany, Pollination, Genetic diversity and Habitat. His Ecology study incorporates themes from Population size, Biological dispersal and Genetic structure. His Ceratobasidiaceae research extends to Botany, which is thematically connected.
His Pollination research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Selfing and Horticulture. Within one scientific family, Hans Jacquemyn focuses on topics pertaining to Habitat fragmentation under Genetic diversity, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Extinction debt. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Range and Restoration ecology.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Botany, Nectar, Zoology and Foraging. Biodiversity, Orchidaceae, Habitat, Species richness and Climate change are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His study looks at the relationship between Species richness and topics such as Abiotic component, which overlap with Ericaceae, Habitat fragmentation and Land use.
His Nectar research incorporates themes from Insect, Microbial ecology, Clade and Nitrogen assimilation. He has researched Zoology in several fields, including Abundance, Lithobates, Bullfrog and Bacteria. Hans Jacquemyn works mostly in the field of Foraging, limiting it down to topics relating to Yeast and, in certain cases, Pollinator, Metschnikowiaceae and Food composition data.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Botany, Parasitoid, Insect and Pollen. His research on Ecology frequently links to adjacent areas such as Ceratobasidiaceae. His Botany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Orchid mycorrhiza and Similarity.
His Parasitoid research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Aphid and Semiochemical. His work investigates the relationship between Insect and topics such as Zoology that intersect with problems in Nectar, Generalist and specialist species and Pollinator. As part of the same scientific family, Hans Jacquemyn usually focuses on Pollen, concentrating on Yeast and intersecting with Starmerella, Microorganism, Bombus terrestris and Nutrient.
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Extinction debt of forest plants persists for more than a century following habitat fragmentation.
Mark Vellend;Kris Verheyen;Hans Jacquemyn;Annette Kolb.
Susceptibility of Common and Rare Plant Species to the Genetic Consequences of Habitat Fragmentation
Olivier Honnay;Hans Jacquemyn.
Conservation Biology (2007)
Forest fragmentation effects on patch occupancy and population viability of herbaceous plant species
Olivier Honnay;Hans Jacquemyn;Beatrijs Bossuyt;Martin Hermy.
New Phytologist (2005)
Possible effects of habitat fragmentation and climate change on the range of forest plant species
Olivier Honnay;Kris Verheyen;Jan Butaye;Hans Jacquemyn.
Ecology Letters (2002)
Homogenization of forest plant communities and weakening of species–environment relationships via agricultural land use
Mark Vellend;Kris Verheyen;Kathryn M. Flinn;Hans Jacquemyn.
Journal of Ecology (2007)
Meta‐Analysis of Susceptibility of Woody Plants to Loss of Genetic Diversity through Habitat Fragmentation
Guy Vranckx;Hans Jacquemyn;Bart Muys;Olivier Honnay.
Conservation Biology (2012)
Patch occupancy, population size and reproductive success of a forest herb (Primula elatior) in a fragmented landscape.
Hans Jacquemyn;Rein Brys;Martin Hermy.
Ecological perspectives for the restoration of plant communities in European temperate forests
Olivier Honnay;Beatrijs Bossuyt;Kris Verheyen;Jan Butaye.
Biodiversity and Conservation (2002)
Short-term effects of different management regimes on the response of calcareous grassland vegetation to increased nitrogen
Hans Jacquemyn;Rein Brys;Martin Hermy.
Biological Conservation (2003)
What constrains the distribution of orchid populations
Melissa K. McCormick;Hans Jacquemyn.
New Phytologist (2014)
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