Jess K. Zimmerman mainly investigates Ecology, Biodiversity, Community, Biomass and Species diversity. All of his Ecology and Forest ecology, Secondary forest, Species richness, Ecology and Forest dynamics investigations are sub-components of the entire Ecology study. His studies in Secondary forest integrate themes in fields like Pioneer species and Woody plant.
His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Land use and Global change. His Community research incorporates elements of Taxonomy, Community structure and Biogeography. Introduced species, Human migration, Seedling and Tropics is closely connected to Secondary succession in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Biomass.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Species richness and Disturbance. Forest dynamics, Secondary forest, Ecological succession, Tropics and Basal area are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. His Secondary forest study combines topics in areas such as Forest ecology and Plant litter.
Jess K. Zimmerman combines subjects such as Biomass and Niche differentiation with his study of Biodiversity. His Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Tropical climate and Agronomy. His study on Disturbance also encompasses disciplines like
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Ecosystem, Tropics, Climate change and Disturbance. Biodiversity, Abundance, Species richness, Tropical forest and Ecological succession are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His Biodiversity study incorporates themes from Ecology and Biogeography.
Jess K. Zimmerman focuses mostly in the field of Species richness, narrowing it down to matters related to Species diversity and, in some cases, Niche differentiation, Forest dynamics and Beta diversity. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Tropics, focusing on Tropical climate and, on occasion, Trade-off. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Subtropics, Liana, Taxon, Community structure and Seedling.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Climate change, Ecosystem, Tropical climate and Biodiversity. Ecology is a component of his Abundance, Secondary succession, Species richness, Tropics and Niche differentiation studies. His work deals with themes such as Common species and Biome, which intersect with Species richness.
His study explores the link between Niche differentiation and topics such as Species diversity that cross with problems in Basal area. The Climate change study combines topics in areas such as Terrestrial ecosystem and Resistance. In the field of Ecosystem, his study on Carbon cycle overlaps with subjects such as Severe weather, Tropical cyclone and Tree.
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Variation in sexual reproduction in orchids and its evolutionary consequences: a spasmodic journey to diversification
Biological Journal of The Linnean Society (2004)
Forest Regeneration in a Chronosequence of Tropical Abandoned Pastures: Implications for Restoration Ecology
Restoration Ecology (2000)
Plant functional traits have globally consistent effects on competition
Georges Kunstler;Georges Kunstler;Daniel Falster;David A. Coomes;Francis Hui.
Forest recovery in abandoned tropical pastures in Puerto Rico
Forest Ecology and Management (1995)
CTFS-ForestGEO: A worldwide network monitoring forests in an era of global change
Kristina J. Anderson-Teixeira;Kristina J. Anderson-Teixeira;Stuart J. Davies;Stuart J. Davies;Amy C. Bennett;Erika B. Gonzalez-Akre.
Global Change Biology (2015)
Responses of Tree Species to Hurricane Winds in Subtropical Wet Forest in Puerto Rico: Implications for Tropical Tree Life Histories
Journal of Ecology (1994)
The ecological consequences of socioeconomic and land-use changes in postagriculture Puerto Rico
THE PROBLEM AND PROMISE OF SCALE DEPENDENCY IN COMMUNITY PHYLOGENETICS
Barriers to Forest Regeneration in an Abandoned Pasture in Puerto Rico
Restoration Ecology (2000)
The influence of spatial and size scale on phylogenetic relatedness in tropical forest communities.
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