1960 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Grassland, Grazing, Forb and Primary production. The study incorporates disciplines such as Dominance and Shrubland, Ecosystem in addition to Grassland. John M. Briggs combines subjects such as Agroforestry, Deserts and xeric shrublands, Tundra and Biome with his study of Shrubland.
His Grazing research includes elements of Shrub, Abundance, Woody plant, Species diversity and Juniperus virginiana. His studies deal with areas such as Habitat fragmentation, Biodiversity, Species richness, Conservation grazing and Herbivore as well as Species diversity. The various areas that John M. Briggs examines in his Forb study include Poaceae, Nutrient and Growing season.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Grassland, Ecosystem, Grazing and Agroforestry. His Shrub, Species diversity, Woody plant, Vegetation and Plant community investigations are all subjects of Ecology research. John M. Briggs works mostly in the field of Species diversity, limiting it down to concerns involving Species richness and, occasionally, Biodiversity.
His Biodiversity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Urbanization, Urban planning, Urban ecosystem and Introduced species. In his research, Biomass and Graminoid is intimately related to Productivity, which falls under the overarching field of Grassland. His Grazing research includes themes of Herbivore and Herbaceous plant.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Ecosystem, Grassland, Climate change and Fire ecology. His research on Ecology frequently links to adjacent areas such as Agroforestry. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Dryland farming, Resource and Environmental resource management.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Shrub and Shrubland, Vegetation. His work in Fire ecology covers topics such as Woodland which are related to areas like Dominance. His research in Grazing intersects with topics in Foraging and Herbivore.
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Global Change and the Ecology of Cities
Nancy B. Grimm;Stanley H. Faeth;Nancy E. Golubiewski;Charles L. Redman.
Modulation of Diversity by Grazing and Mowing in Native Tallgrass Prairie
The Keystone Role of Bison in North American Tallgrass Prairie Bison increase habitat heterogeneity and alter a broad array of plant, community, and ecosystem processes
A. K. Knapp;J. M. Blair;J. M. Briggs;S. L. Collins;S. L. Collins.
The Keystone Role of Bison in North American Tallgrass Prairie
Alan K. Knapp;John M. Blair;John M. Briggs;Scott L. Collins.
Relationships between leaf area index and Landsat TM spectral vegetation indices across three temperate zone sites
David P. Turner;Warren B. Cohen;Robert E. Kennedy;Karin S. Fassnacht.
Remote Sensing of Environment (1999)
An Ecosystem in Transition: Causes and Consequences of the Conversion of Mesic Grassland to Shrubland
Interannual variability in primary production in tallgrass prairie: climate, soil moisture, topographic position, and fire as determinants of aboveground biomass
American Journal of Botany (1995)
Shrub encroachment in North American grasslands: shifts in growth form dominance rapidly alters control of ecosystem carbon inputs
Alan K. Knapp;John M. Briggs;Scott L. Collins;Steven R. Archer.
Global Change Biology (2008)
Assessing the rate, mechanisms, and consequences of the conversion of tallgrass prairie to Juniperus virginiana forest
Expansion of Woody Plants in Tallgrass Prairie: A Fifteen-year Study of Fire and Fire-grazing Interactions
American Midland Naturalist (2002)
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