John T. Longino focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Hymenoptera and Climate change. His Canopy, Brachymyrmex and Chemical defense study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Oophaga and Dendrobates pumilio, bridging the gap between disciplines. John T. Longino has included themes like Range, Tropics and Habitat in his Biodiversity study.
His study in the field of Rarefaction is also linked to topics like Extinct species. In the field of Climate change, his study on Global change and Global warming overlaps with subjects such as Latitude. In his research, Sample is intimately related to Extrapolation, which falls under the overarching field of Species discovery curve.
John T. Longino mainly investigates Ecology, Hymenoptera, Species richness, Biodiversity and Zoology. Ecology is a component of his Habitat, Fauna, Canopy, Species diversity and ANT studies. His Hymenoptera study combines topics in areas such as Taxonomy and Nest.
John T. Longino is studying Rarefaction, which is a component of Species richness. The study incorporates disciplines such as Rare species and Species discovery curve in addition to Rarefaction. His study explores the link between Biodiversity and topics such as Climate change that cross with problems in Temperate climate.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Hymenoptera, ANT and Phylogenomics. His study deals with a combination of Ecology and Phylogenetic inertia. The Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Acanthostichus and Genus.
John T. Longino combines subjects such as Taxonomy, Montane ecology and Animal science with his study of Hymenoptera. His ANT research incorporates elements of Entomology, Biodiversity and Fauna. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Phylogeography and Molecular phylogenetics.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Hymenoptera, Macroecology, Elevational Diversity Gradient and Diversity. His work in the fields of Range and Myrmicinae overlaps with other areas such as Molecular phylogenetics and Macroevolution. The various areas that John T. Longino examines in his Range study include Abundance, Pitfall trap, Habitat, Biomass and Sampling.
His study in Abundance is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ecosystem and Sampling design. His Myrmicinae research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Predation, Fauna and Key. Many of his Macroevolution research pursuits overlap with Global biodiversity, Pheidole, Taxon, Latitude and Diversification.
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Models and estimators linking individual-based and sample-based rarefaction, extrapolation and comparison of assemblages
Journal of Plant Ecology (2012)
Global Warming, Elevational Range Shifts, and Lowland Biotic Attrition in the Wet Tropics
Thermal-safety margins and the necessity of thermoregulatory behavior across latitude and elevation
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2014)
THE ANT FAUNA OF A TROPICAL RAIN FOREST: ESTIMATING SPECIES RICHNESS THREE DIFFERENT WAYS
BIODIVERSITY ASSESSMENT USING STRUCTURED INVENTORY: CAPTURING THE ANT FAUNA OF A TROPICAL RAIN FOREST
Ecological Applications (1997)
Order Hymenoptera . In : Zhang, Z.-Q. (Ed.) Animal Biodiversity: An Outline of Higher-level Classification and Survey of Taxonomic Richness (Addenda 2013)
Climatic drivers of hemispheric asymmetry in global patterns of ant species richness
Ecology Letters (2009)
Global warming, elevational ranges and the vulnerability of tropical biota
Biological Conservation (2011)
The Crematogaster (Hymenoptera, Formicidae, Myrmicinae) of Costa Rica
Formicine ants: An arthropod source for the pumiliotoxin alkaloids of dendrobatid poison frogs
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
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