Jorge M. Palmeirim focuses on Ecology, Habitat, Foraging, Predation and Abundance. In most of his Ecology studies, his work intersects topics such as Agroforestry. His Habitat study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Myotis myotis, Secondary forest and Remote sensing.
The Secondary forest study combines topics in areas such as Species distribution and Interspecific competition. His Foraging research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Estuary, Wader, Intertidal zone and Threatened species. Jorge M. Palmeirim usually deals with Predation and limits it to topics linked to Vegetation and Near-threatened species, Peninsula, Bustard and Grazing.
Jorge M. Palmeirim spends much of his time researching Ecology, Habitat, Foraging, Biodiversity and Predation. His Abundance, Secondary forest, Species richness, Intertidal zone and Estuary study are his primary interests in Ecology. In Habitat, he works on issues like Grassland, which are connected to Bustard.
His studies deal with areas such as Myotis myotis, Wader, Calidris and Sediment as well as Foraging. His biological study deals with issues like Mediterranean climate, which deal with fields such as Woodland. Jorge M. Palmeirim interconnects Invertebrate and Hediste diversicolor in the investigation of issues within Predation.
Jorge M. Palmeirim spends much of his time researching Ecology, Habitat, Biodiversity, Secondary forest and Regeneration. In his research, he performs multidisciplinary study on Ecology and Variation. His Habitat research includes elements of Species richness, Abundance, Foraging and Grassland.
His Biodiversity research integrates issues from Seed dispersal, Lichen, Species diversity, Fragmentation and Generalist and specialist species. His Secondary forest research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Old-growth forest and Rainforest. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Regeneration, concentrating on Habitat fragmentation and frequently concerns with Ecological succession.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Habitat, Biodiversity, Rainforest and Secondary forest. His works in Range, Stratification, Woodland, Environmental niche modelling and Habitats Directive are all subjects of inquiry into Ecology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Abundance, Critically endangered, Endangered species, Cave and Species diversity.
His research in Habitat intersects with topics in Climate change mitigation, Meteorology and Wildlife. As a part of the same scientific family, Jorge M. Palmeirim mostly works in the field of Biodiversity, focusing on Generalist and specialist species and, on occasion, Occupancy and Productivity. His study in Rainforest is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Old-growth forest, Habitat fragmentation, Ecological succession and Regeneration.
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Trait‐related responses to habitat fragmentation in Amazonian bats
Journal of Applied Ecology (2015)
The Importance of Distance to Resources in the Spatial Modelling of Bat Foraging Habitat
PLOS ONE (2011)
Influence of temperature in roost selection by Pipistrellus pygmaeus (Chiroptera): relevance for the design of bat boxes
Biological Conservation (2004)
Mapping Mediterranean scrub with satellite imagery: biomass estimation and spectral behaviour
International Journal of Remote Sensing (2004)
Trophic structure of a neotropical frugivore community: is there competition between birds and bats?
Effects of artificial illumination on the nocturnal foraging of waders
Acta Oecologica-international Journal of Ecology (2010)
A new perspective on the zoogeography of the sibling mouse-eared bat species Myotis myotis and Myotis blythii: morphological, genetical and ecological evidence
Journal of Zoology (1997)
Which factors regulate the reproduction of ectoparasites of temperate-zone cave-dwelling bats?
Parasitology Research (2008)
Distance to high-tide roosts constrains the use of foraging areas by dunlins: Implications for the management of estuarine wetlands
Biological Conservation (2006)
Consequences of a large-scale fragmentation experiment for Neotropical bats : disentangling the relative importance of local and landscape-scale effects
Landscape Ecology (2017)
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