1993 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1985 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Joan E. Roughgarden spends much of her time researching Ecology, Intertidal zone, Balanus glandula, Predation and Niche. Ecology and Phenotype are two areas of study in which Joan E. Roughgarden engages in interdisciplinary work. Her Intertidal zone study combines topics in areas such as Water mass, Sea level and Upwelling.
Her Balanus glandula research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Balanus and Zooplankton. In her research, Generalist and specialist species and Entire population is intimately related to Lizard, which falls under the overarching field of Niche. Her Community course of study focuses on Marine biology and Habitat.
Her main research concerns Ecology, Anolis, Predation, Lizard and Competition. Her study in Ecology, Intertidal zone, Balanus glandula, Interspecific competition and Habitat falls under the purview of Ecology. Her Anolis research incorporates elements of Niche and Sauria.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Foraging and Body size. The various areas that Joan E. Roughgarden examines in her Lizard study include Abundance and Netherlands Antilles. Her Competition study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Niche differentiation, Generalist and specialist species and Population size.
Joan E. Roughgarden mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecology, Intertidal zone, Competition and Upwelling. Her works in Predation, Community structure, Anolis, Benthic zone and Resilience of coral reefs are all subjects of inquiry into Ecology. Her Predation research integrates issues from Abundance and Foraging.
Joan E. Roughgarden has included themes like Coral reef organizations, Environmental issues with coral reefs and Aquaculture of coral in her Resilience of coral reefs study. Her Ecology study incorporates themes from Ecological systems theory and Coevolution. Her research integrates issues of Mutualism, Biodiversity, Population size and Natural selection in her study of Competition.
Joan E. Roughgarden mostly deals with Ecology, Upwelling, Intertidal zone, Community structure and Benthic zone. With her scientific publications, her incorporates both Ecology and Plate tectonics. Her Upwelling research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Intertidal ecology, Submarine pipeline, Competition and Predation.
Intertidal zone is closely attributed to Balanus glandula in her research. Her Community structure research includes elements of Intermediate Disturbance Hypothesis, Species diversity, Interspecific competition, Pelagic zone and Ruderal species. Many of her studies on Benthic zone involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Community.
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Climate Change, Human Impacts, and the Resilience of Coral Reefs
T.P. Hughes;A.H. Baird;D.R. Bellwood;M. Card.
Recruitment dynamics in complex life cycles
Evolution of Niche Width
The American Naturalist (1972)
Larval settlement rate: A leading determinant of structure in an ecological community of the marine intertidal zone
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1985)
Demographic Theory for an Open Marine Population with Space-Limited Recruitment
Theory of Population Genetics and Evolutionary Ecology: An Introduction
Density-Dependent Natural Selection
Competition and Theory in Community Ecology
The American Naturalist (1983)
Spatial variation in larval concentrations as a cause of spatial variation in settlement for the barnacle, Balanus glandula.
Resource partitioning among competing species--a coevolutionary approach.
Theoretical Population Biology (1976)
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