Ecology, Ecosystem, Community structure, Heritability and Ecology are his primary areas of study. When carried out as part of a general Ecology research project, his work on Interspecific competition is frequently linked to work in Trait, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Joseph K. Bailey combines subjects such as Intraspecific competition, Herbivore, Botany and Phenotypic plasticity with his study of Ecosystem.
His work focuses on many connections between Heritability and other disciplines, such as Plant genetics, that overlap with his field of interest in Food chain, Predation, Foraging, Trophic level and Soil microbiology. His Ecology research incorporates elements of Genome, Nucleotide level and Genomics. His Genetics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Climate change, Total human ecosystem and Single species.
Joseph K. Bailey mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Biodiversity, Herbivore and Botany. Ecology connects with themes related to Genetic variation in his study. His Ecosystem research includes themes of Evolutionary biology, Climate change, Nutrient and Gene.
His work carried out in the field of Biodiversity brings together such families of science as Plant community, Species richness and Abundance. His work deals with themes such as Ecosystem engineer, Sawfly, Resistance, Foraging and Introduced species, which intersect with Herbivore. His Botany study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Beaver, Populus fremontii, Riparian zone and Plant litter.
Joseph K. Bailey mostly deals with Ecology, Ecosystem, Trait, Phylogenetic tree and Biodiversity. His Ecology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Genetic variation. The Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Soil biology, Range, Intraspecific competition and Local adaptation.
His Local adaptation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Maladaptation, Soil chemistry, Soil fertility and Evolutionary biology. In his research on the topic of Phylogenetic tree, Botany and Dominance is strongly related with Phylogenetics. His studies in Abundance integrate themes in fields like Nestedness and Community.
Joseph K. Bailey focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Trait, Biomass and Elevation. His study brings together the fields of Phylogenetics and Ecology. His study looks at the relationship between Phylogenetics and topics such as Phylogenetic tree, which overlap with Root system, Interspecific competition and Eucalyptus.
His Shrub research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Plant community, Tsuga, Biota and Abiotic component. His studies deal with areas such as Plant ecology, Fragmentation and Ecosystem ecology as well as Soil biology. The concepts of his Local adaptation study are interwoven with issues in Soil chemistry, Nutrient and Soil fertility.
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A framework for community and ecosystem genetics: from genes to ecosystems
Thomas G. Whitham;Joseph K. Bailey;Joseph K. Bailey;Jennifer A. Schweitzer;Jennifer A. Schweitzer;Stephen M. Shuster.
Nature Reviews Genetics (2006)
COMMUNITY AND ECOSYSTEM GENETICS: A CONSEQUENCE OF THE EXTENDED PHENOTYPE
Thomas G. Whitham;William P. Young;Gregory D. Martinsen;Catherine A. Gehring.
The ecological importance of intraspecific variation
Nature Ecology and Evolution (2018)
Genetically based trait in a dominant tree affects ecosystem processes
Jennifer A. Schweitzer;Joseph K. Bailey;Gregory D. Martinsen;Stephen C. Hart.
Ecology Letters (2004)
Plant-soil microorganism interactions: heritable relationship between plant genotype and associated soil microorganisms.
Jennifer A. Schweitzer;Joseph K. Bailey;Dylan G. Fischer;Carri J. LeRoy.
Mortality Gradients within and among Dominant Plant Populations as Barometers of Ecosystem Change During Extreme Drought
Conservation Biology (2006)
From genes to ecosystems: a synthesis of the effects of plant genetic factors across levels of organization
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2009)
Extending Genomics to Natural Communities and Ecosystems
Convergent effects of elevation on functional leaf traits within and among species
Functional Ecology (2014)
From Genes to Ecosystems: The Genetic Basis of Condensed Tannins and Their Role in Nutrient Regulation in a Populus Model System
Jennifer A. Schweitzer;Michael D. Madritch;Joseph K. Bailey;Carri J. LeRoy.
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