Ian D. Hodkinson focuses on Ecology, Arctic, Biological dispersal, Ecological succession and Global warming. Herbivore, Species richness, Ecosystem, Invertebrate and Habitat are the core of his Ecology study. His Arctic vegetation study in the realm of Arctic connects with subjects such as Cold air.
Relative species abundance is closely connected to Plant community in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Ecological succession. His research in Global warming tackles topics such as Abundance which are related to areas like Predation. His biological study deals with issues like Abiotic component, which deal with fields such as Range.
Ian D. Hodkinson spends much of his time researching Ecology, Arctic, Range, Psylloidea and Botany. His work is connected to Climate change, Invertebrate, Tundra, Herbivore and Ecosystem, as a part of Ecology. His Climate change research includes elements of Atmospheric sciences and Disturbance.
As a member of one scientific family, Ian D. Hodkinson mostly works in the field of Herbivore, focusing on Global warming and, on occasion, Larva and Temperate climate.
His study in Arctic is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Overwintering, Population density, Glacier foreland and Habitat.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Abundance, Host and Collembola
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Growing season, Psylloidea, Aphididae and Aphid. Ecology is often connected to The arctic in his work. His Growing season research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Global warming, Insect and Larva.
His work on Ctenarytaina as part of general Psylloidea study is frequently linked to Eucalyptus parvula, Taxonomy, Introduced species and Biological dispersal, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Aphid study combines topics in areas such as Overwintering and Hatching. Ian D. Hodkinson interconnects Range, Voltinism, Life history theory, Host and Adaptation in the investigation of issues within Diapause.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Psylloidea, Eucalyptus parvula, Taxonomy and Introduced species. His Ecology research focuses on Community structure, Plant community, Dryas octopetala, Vegetation and Transect. His Psylloidea investigation overlaps with Biological dispersal, Adaptation, Diapause, Host and Life history theory.
Eucalyptus parvula is intertwined with Ctenarytaina, Hemiptera, Eucalyptus, Botany and Endangered species in his study.
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Herbivory in global climate change research: direct effects of rising temperature on insect herbivores
Jeffery S. Bale;Gregory J. Masters;Ian D. Hodkinson;Caroline Awmack.
Global Change Biology (2002)
Terrestrial insects along elevation gradients: species and community responses to altitude
Biological Reviews (2005)
Terrestrial and Aquatic Invertebrates as Bioindicators for Environmental Monitoring, with Particular Reference to Mountain Ecosystems
Environmental Management (2005)
Community assembly along proglacial chronosequences in the high Arctic: vegetation and soil development in north‐west Svalbard
Journal of Ecology (2003)
Life cycle variation and adaptation in jumping plant lice (Insecta: Hemiptera: Psylloidea): a global synthesis
Journal of Natural History (2009)
Primary community assembly on land – the missing stages: why are the heterotrophic organisms always there first?
Journal of Ecology (2002)
Global Change and Arctic Ecosystems: Conclusions and Predictions from Experiments with Terrestrial Invertebrates on Spitsbergen
Arctic and alpine research (1998)
Effects of experimental temperature elevation on high-arctic soil microarthropod populations
Polar Biology (1996)
Invertebrate community assembly along proglacial chronosequences in the high Arctic
Journal of Animal Ecology (2004)
Survival of terrestrial soil‐dwelling arthropods on and in seawater: implications for trans‐oceanic dispersal
Functional Ecology (2002)
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