Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Herbivore, Neotyphodium, Endophyte and Botany. Mutualism, Biodiversity, Predation, Ecosystem and Biomass are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating her efforts. Her Herbivore research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Resistance, Microstegium vimineum, Invasive species, Nectar and Species richness.
Jennifer A. Rudgers has researched Neotyphodium in several fields, including Host, Epichloë and Competition. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ecological succession and Poaceae. Her work carried out in the field of Botany brings together such families of science as Biomass, Signal transduction and Plant litter.
Jennifer A. Rudgers focuses on Ecology, Endophyte, Botany, Ecosystem and Herbivore. Her Ecology study focuses mostly on Mutualism, Species richness, Abundance, Plant community and Host. Jennifer A. Rudgers focuses mostly in the field of Abundance, narrowing it down to matters related to Biodiversity and, in some cases, Predation.
Her Endophyte research integrates issues from Poaceae, Agronomy, Neotyphodium, Ammophila breviligulata and Epichloë. Her research integrates issues of Climate change, Grassland, Abiotic component and Biogeography in her study of Ecosystem. The various areas that Jennifer A. Rudgers examines in her Herbivore study include Plant defense against herbivory, Ecological succession, Pollinator and Nectar.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Climate change, Ecosystem, Abundance and Grassland. Her study in Host, Global warming, Biogeography, Mutualism and Plant community is carried out as part of her studies in Ecology. Jennifer A. Rudgers combines subjects such as Range, Environmental gradient, Species richness and Herbivore with her study of Biogeography.
Her work in the fields of Herbivore, such as Plant tolerance to herbivory, intersects with other areas such as Horizontal transmission. Her Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Endophyte, Plant ecology and Species diversity. Her study in Abundance is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Organism, Plant use of endophytic fungi in defense and Biodiversity.
Jennifer A. Rudgers mostly deals with Ecology, Ecosystem, Host, Abundance and Climate change. Plant community, Grassland and Bouteloua eriopoda are the primary areas of interest in her Ecology study. Her research in Ecosystem intersects with topics in Perennial plant, Mutualism, Plant microbe, Plant ecology and Community structure.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Endophyte and Epichloë in addition to Host. Her studies deal with areas such as Herbivore, Botany and Reproductive success as well as Epichloë. In her work, Bouteloua gracilis is strongly intertwined with Species diversity, which is a subfield of Abundance.
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Direct and ecological costs of resistance to herbivory
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2002)
How context dependent are species interactions
Ecology Letters (2014)
Fungal symbionts alter plant responses to global change
American Journal of Botany (2013)
Invasive Plants can Inhibit Native Tree Seedlings: Testing Potential Allelopathic Mechanisms
Plant Ecology (2005)
Herbivores cause a rapid increase in hereditary symbiosis and alter plant community composition
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Balancing multiple mutualists: asymmetric interactions among plants, arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi, and fungal endophytes
Biochar and microbial signaling: production conditions determine effects on microbial communication
Caroline A. Masiello;Ye Chen;Xiaodong Gao;Shirley Liu.
Environmental Science & Technology (2013)
Endophytic fungi alter relationships between diversity and ecosystem properties
Ecology Letters (2004)
A multiscale, hierarchical model of pulse dynamics in arid-land ecosystems
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2014)
Enemies of herbivores can shape plant traits: Selection in a facultative ant-plant mutualism
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