The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Predation, Habitat, Larva and Salamander. The Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Elevation and Zoology. His studies deal with areas such as Culex pipiens, Poeciliidae, Mosquitofish and Fish stocking as well as Predation.
His work in the fields of Ambystoma maculatum overlaps with other areas such as Trend analysis, Unit and Disease cluster. His Larva research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Interspecific competition, Taxon, Predatory fish, Natural selection and Amphibian. His work in Competition addresses issues such as Density dependence, which are connected to fields such as Caudata.
James W. Petranka mostly deals with Ecology, Predation, Larva, Rana sylvatica and Ambystoma maculatum. His is doing research in Salamander, Habitat, Metamorphosis, Competition and Caudata, both of which are found in Ecology. His Predation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Trophic level, Zoology, Tadpole and Interspecific competition.
His Larva research incorporates elements of Mesocosm, Hatching, Hatchling, Animal ecology and Invertebrate. His study in Hatchling is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Density dependence, Intraspecific competition and Zooplankton. The concepts of his Ambystoma maculatum study are interwoven with issues in Juvenile and Restoration ecology.
His main research concerns Ecology, Rana sylvatica, Ambystoma maculatum, Predation and Salamander. His Ecology study focuses mostly on Larva, Mesocosm, Habitat, Competition and Amphibian. His Larva research includes elements of Avian clutch size and Food web.
His Competition research focuses on Intraguild predation and how it relates to Intraspecific competition. He has researched Amphibian in several fields, including Zoology and Metamorphosis, Tadpole. James W. Petranka interconnects Abundance, Global biodiversity, Taxonomic rank and Forestry, Logging in the investigation of issues within Salamander.
James W. Petranka spends much of his time researching Ecology, Rana sylvatica, Habitat, Ambystoma maculatum and Amphibian. His Rana sylvatica study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Juvenile and Predation. James W. Petranka combines subjects such as Resistance and Salamander with his study of Juvenile.
His Predation study combines topics in areas such as Habitat destruction, Restoration ecology and Biological dispersal, Metapopulation. James W. Petranka incorporates a variety of subjects into his writings, including Transmission, Emerging infectious disease, Tadpole, Ranavirus, Metamorphosis and Mesocosm. In his papers, James W. Petranka integrates diverse fields, such as Emerging infectious disease and Zoology.
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Predation, Competition, and Prey Communities: A Review of Field Experiments
Andrew Sih;Philip Crowley;Mark McPeek;James Petranka.
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (1985)
Antipredator defenses and the persistence of amphibian larvae with fishes
Lee B. Kats;James W. Petranka;Andrew Sih.
Effects of Timber Harvesting on Southern Appalachian Salamanders
James W. Petranka;Matthew E. Eldridge;Katherine E. Haley.
Conservation Biology (1993)
Effects of timber harvesting on low elevation populations of southern Appalachian salamanders
James W. Petranka;M.Patrick Brannon;Mark E. Hopey;Charles K. Smith.
Forest Ecology and Management (1994)
Effectiveness of Removal Sampling for Determining Salamander Density and Biomass: A Case Study in an Appalachian Streamside Community
James W. Petranka;Susan S. Murray.
Journal of Herpetology (2001)
The Dynamics of Prey Refuge Use: A Model and Tests with Sunfish and Salamander Larvae
Andrew Sih;James W. Petranka;Lee B. Kats.
The American Naturalist (1988)
Restriction of Wood Frogs to Fish-Free Habitats: How Important Is Adult Choice?
Mark E. Hopey;James W. Petranka.
Chemicals of predatory mosquitofish (Gambusia affinis) influence selection of oviposition site by Culex mosquitoes.
Kim A Angelon;James W Petranka.
Journal of Chemical Ecology (2002)
IDENTIFYING THE MINIMAL DEMOGRAPHIC UNIT FOR MONITORING POND-BREEDING AMPHIBIANS
James W. Petranka;Charles K. Smith;A. Floyd Scott.
Ecological Applications (2004)
Density-Dependent Growth and Survival of Larval Ambystoma: Evidence from Whole-Pond Manipulations
James W. Petranka;James W. Petranka.
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