His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Amazon rainforest, Biodiversity, Forestry and Agroforestry. In general Ecology, his work in Species richness, Old-growth forest and Habitat is often linked to Phylogeography linking many areas of study. Jay R. Malcolm has included themes like Abundance and Species diversity in his Species richness study.
His work deals with themes such as Taxon and Echimyidae, which intersect with Amazon rainforest. His Forestry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Tree diversity, Biological Dynamics of Forest Fragments Project, Anthropogenic factor and Amazon forest. His research in Agroforestry intersects with topics in Endangered species, Swietenia macrophylla, Illegal logging, Swietenia and Nature reserve.
Jay R. Malcolm spends much of his time researching Ecology, Understory, Habitat, Forest management and Abundance. His study involves Species richness, Taiga, Biodiversity, Amazon rainforest and Forest ecology, a branch of Ecology. His Species richness research includes themes of Range and Species diversity.
Jay R. Malcolm interconnects Global warming and Agroforestry in the investigation of issues within Biodiversity. His Understory study incorporates themes from Old-growth forest, Swietenia macrophylla and Stratification. His Abundance research incorporates elements of Predation and Guild.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Taiga, Forest ecology, Forest management and Habitat. His is doing research in Understory, Abundance, Species richness, Basal area and Woodland caribou, both of which are found in Ecology. Jay R. Malcolm has included themes like Biodiversity, Boreal and Logging in his Taiga study.
His Biodiversity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ground beetle and Deciduous. His Forest ecology research focuses on Snag and how it connects with Canopy. His Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Carnivore and Relative species abundance.
Ecology, Species richness, Forest ecology, Taiga and Carnivore are his primary areas of study. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Genetic diversity and Ecology. The concepts of his Species richness study are interwoven with issues in Range, Northern flying squirrel, Genetic structure, Panmixia and Glaucomys volans.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Woodland caribou, Rangifer tarandus caribou, Logging and Vegetation, Understory. His Taiga research incorporates themes from Boreal, Forest management, Clearcutting, Sampling and Silviculture. His research integrates issues of Weasel, Abundance and Guild, Habitat in his study of Carnivore.
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Edge and other effects of isolation on Amazon forest fragments
Quantifying the biodiversity value of tropical primary, secondary, and plantation forests.
J. Barlow;T. A. Gardner;I. S. Araujo;T. C. Ávila-Pires.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Matrix habitat and species richness in tropical forest remnants
Biological Conservation (1999)
Global Warming and Extinctions of Endemic Species from Biodiversity Hotspots
Conservation Biology (2006)
MAMMALS OF THE RIO JURUÁ AND THE EVOLUTIONARY AND ECOLOGICAL DIVERSIFICATION OF AMAZONIA
James L. Patton;Maria Nazareth Ferreira da Silva;Jay R. Malcolm.
Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History (2000)
The cost-effectiveness of biodiversity surveys in tropical forests
Ecology Letters (2008)
Edge effects in central Amazonian forest fragments
Estimated migration rates under scenarios of global climate change
Journal of Biogeography (2002)
Riverine barriers and the geographic distribution of Amazonian species
Claude Gascon;Jay R. Malcolm;James L. Patton;Maria N. F. da Silva.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
GENE GENEALOGY AND DIFFERENTIATION AMONG ARBOREAL SPINY RATS (RODENTIA: ECHIMYIDAE) OF THE AMAZON BASIN: A TEST OF THE RIVERINE BARRIER HYPOTHESIS.
James L. Patton;Maria Nazareth F. da Silva;Maria Nazareth F. da Silva;Jay R. Malcolm.
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