John Davison mostly deals with Ecology, Species richness, Taxon, Botany and Phylogeography. His studies deal with areas such as Biological dispersal and Last Glacial Maximum as well as Ecology. His research investigates the connection with Biological dispersal and areas like Niche which intersect with concerns in Assembly rules.
The various areas that John Davison examines in his Taxon study include Pyrosequencing and Vascular plant. His research in Botany intersects with topics in Range and Generalist and specialist species. His work investigates the relationship between Phylogeography and topics such as Molecular clock that intersect with problems in Vicariance, Ancient DNA and Ursus.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Species richness, Botany, Ecosystem and Biodiversity. As a member of one scientific family, John Davison mostly works in the field of Ecology, focusing on Biological dispersal and, on occasion, Niche. His Species richness study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Productivity, Range, Indicator species and Introduced species.
His work on Ruderal species as part of general Botany research is often related to Arbuscular mycorrhiza, thus linking different fields of science. His research on Ecosystem also deals with topics like
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Grassland, Ecology, Botany, Species richness and Arbuscular mycorrhizal. His Grassland research integrates issues from Resource, Environmental resource management and Root system. John Davison merges Ecology with Acaulosporaceae in his study.
His research integrates issues of Phylogenetic diversity, Phylogenetic tree, Alpha diversity and Beta diversity in his study of Botany. His Species richness research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Taxon, Biodiversity and Indicator species. His studies in Biodiversity integrate themes in fields like Obligate, Host and Generalist and specialist species.
His primary areas of investigation include Botany, Biogeography, Arbuscular mycorrhizal, Global diversity and Mycorrhizal fungi. The various areas that John Davison examines in his Botany study include Biodiversity, Beta diversity and Ecosystem. His primary area of study in Biogeography is in the field of Macroecology.
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The online database MaarjAM reveals global and ecosystemic distribution patterns in arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (Glomeromycota)
New Phytologist (2010)
Ecological assembly rules in plant communities--approaches, patterns and prospects.
Biological Reviews (2012)
Global assessment of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus diversity reveals very low endemism
Fifty thousand years of Arctic vegetation and megafaunal diet
Eske Willerslev;John Davison;Mari Moora;Martin Zobel.
Global sampling of plant roots expands the described molecular diversity of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi.
Maarja Öpik;Martin Zobel;Juan J. Cantero;John Davison.
Species richness of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi: associations with grassland plant richness and biomass
New Phytologist (2014)
Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungal communities in plant roots are not random assemblages
John Davison;Maarja Öpik;Tim J. Daniell;Mari Moora.
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (2011)
Communities of Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Fungi Detected in Forest Soil Are Spatially Heterogeneous but Do Not Vary throughout the Growing Season
PLOS ONE (2012)
Alien plants associate with widespread generalist arbuscular mycorrhizal fungal taxa: evidence from a continental‐scale study using massively parallel 454 sequencing
Journal of Biogeography (2011)
Anthropogenic land use shapes the composition and phylogenetic structure of soil arbuscular mycorrhizal fungal communities
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (2014)
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