The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Invertebrate, Spatial heterogeneity, River ecosystem and Biological dispersal. Jill Lancaster conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Ecology and Refugium through her research. The various areas that she examines in her Invertebrate study include Range, Benthic zone and STREAMS.
She interconnects Predation and Predator in the investigation of issues within Spatial heterogeneity. Her River ecosystem research incorporates themes from Ephemerellidae, Mayfly and Fauna. Her Biological dispersal research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biomass, Landscape ecology, Ecology and Ordinary least squares.
Jill Lancaster mainly investigates Ecology, Biological dispersal, Ecology, Habitat and Invertebrate. In her study, STREAMS and Baetis is inextricably linked to Population density, which falls within the broad field of Ecology. Her Biological dispersal study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Zoology, Spatial variability, Species diversity, Insect and Hydrobiosidae.
Her work in Ecology addresses subjects such as Entomology, which are connected to disciplines such as Aquatic insect. Her Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Spatial ecology, Macrophyte, Ecosystem and Aquatic organisms. Her research integrates issues of River ecosystem, Range and Spatial heterogeneity in her study of Invertebrate.
Jill Lancaster spends much of her time researching Ecology, Biological dispersal, Habitat, Aquatic insect and Presentation. Many of her studies on Ecology apply to Fecundity as well. Her work deals with themes such as Ecnomidae, Larva and Disturbance, which intersect with Biological dispersal.
Her Habitat research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Trophic level and Abundance. Her Abundance research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Population density, Community structure and Seasonality. As a part of the same scientific study, Jill Lancaster usually deals with the Aquatic insect, concentrating on Hydrobiosidae and frequently concerns with Riparian zone, Spatial variability, Hydropsychidae, Leptoceridae and Guild.
Her primary areas of investigation include Biological dispersal, Ecology, Habitat, Seed dispersal and Taxon. Jill Lancaster combines subjects such as Insect, Weir, Species diversity and Disturbance with her study of Biological dispersal. Her research on Ecology focuses in particular on Aquatic insect.
Her work on Asmicridea and Riffle as part of her general Habitat study is frequently connected to Austrophlebioides and Austrosimulium, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Her Seed dispersal research incorporates elements of Ecnomidae, Larva, Abiotic component and Sexual dimorphism. Her Taxon study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Entomology, Egg masses, Avian clutch size, Interspecific competition and Hydrobiosidae.
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Stream Ecology: Structure and Function of Running Waters.
J. Lancaster;J. D. Allan.
Journal of Ecology (1995)
Assembly rules within a contingent ecology
Lisa R. Belyea;Jill Lancaster.
Flow Refugia and the Microdistribution of Lotic Macroinvertebrates
Jill Lancaster;Alan G. Hildrew.
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (1993)
Characterizing In-stream Flow Refugia
Jill Lancaster;Alan G. Hildrew.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (1993)
Spatial heterogeneity of near‐bed hydraulics above a patch of river gravel
Thomas Buffin-Bélanger;Stephen Rice;Ian Reid;Jill Lancaster.
Water Resources Research (2006)
Nested Hierarchies and Scale-Dependence of Mechanisms of Flow Refugium Use
Jill Lancaster;Lisa R. Belyea.
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (1997)
Stream hydraulics and the distribution of microcrustacea: a role for refugia?
Anne L. Robertson;Jill Lancaster;Alan G. Hildrew.
Freshwater Biology (1995)
Linking the hydraulic world of individual organisms to ecological processes: Putting ecology into ecohydraulics
Jill Lancaster;Barbara Jayne Downes.
River Research and Applications (2010)
Field experiments on flow refugia in streams
Julie Winterbottom;Stuart Orton;Alan Hildrew;Jill Lancaster.
Freshwater Biology (1997)
Invertebrate drift and longitudinal transport processes in streams
J Lancaster;A G Hildrew;C Gjerlov.
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (1996)
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