Jacob Weiner mainly focuses on Ecology, Competition, Allometry, Biomass and Intraspecific competition. Jacob Weiner works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to topics relating to Statistics and, in certain cases, Fecundity, as a part of the same area of interest. His research in the fields of Asymmetric competition overlaps with other disciplines such as Asymmetry.
Jacob Weiner has included themes like Resource allocation, Resource and Herbaceous plant in his Allometry study. His Biomass research is classified as research in Agronomy. He combines subjects such as Pinus rigida and Population structure with his study of Intraspecific competition.
Jacob Weiner spends much of his time researching Competition, Ecology, Agronomy, Biomass and Plant ecology. The Competition study which covers Intraspecific competition that intersects with Balsaminaceae. Many of his studies on Ecology apply to Statistics as well.
Jacob Weiner frequently studies issues relating to Nutrient and Agronomy. His research on Biomass also deals with topics like
Jacob Weiner mostly deals with Agronomy, Crop, Ecology, Competition and Cultivar. His Agronomy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Abundance and Agriculture. His study in Crop is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Substrate, Seedling, Weed and Sowing.
Ecology and Trace element are two areas of study in which Jacob Weiner engages in interdisciplinary work. His Competition research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Intraspecific competition, Interspecific competition, Econometrics, Plant community and Nutrient. Jacob Weiner interconnects Allometry and Stability in the investigation of issues within Biomass.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Agronomy, Agriculture, Crop yield and Plant breeding. His Ecology study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Deposition. Specifically, his work in Agronomy is concerned with the study of Biomass.
His Biomass research integrates issues from Range and Habitat. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Crop yield, concentrating on Cultivar and intersecting with Monoculture, Biotechnology, Agroecology and Yield. The various areas that Jacob Weiner examines in his Plant breeding study include Natural selection, Group selection and Crop.
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Pattern-oriented modeling of agent-based complex systems: lessons from ecology
Asymmetric competition in plant populations
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (1990)
Mechanisms determining the degree of size asymmetry in competition among plants.
Allocation, plasticity and allometry in plants
Perspectives in Plant Ecology Evolution and Systematics (2004)
Size variability and competition in plant monocultures
Jacob Weiner;Sean C. Thomas.
Are invasive plant species better competitors than native plant species? - evidence from pair-wise experiments
The meaning and measurement of size hierarchies in plant populations
Size Hierarchies in Experimental Populations of Annual Plants
The effect of nutrient availability on biomass allocation patterns in 27 species of herbaceous plants
Perspectives in Plant Ecology Evolution and Systematics (2000)
The influence of competition on plant reproduction.
Plant reproductive ecology: patterns and strategies (1988)
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