Her main research concerns Ecology, Mutualism, Pollination, Pollinator and Interspecific competition. Judith L. Bronstein works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to topics relating to Seed dispersal and, in certain cases, Introduced species. Her Mutualism research includes themes of Natural selection, Myrmecophyte, Coevolution, Biological dispersal and Ecological dynamics.
Her Pollination research incorporates themes from Population growth and Density dependence. Her work carried out in the field of Pollinator brings together such families of science as Reproductive synchrony, Phenology, Nectar, Ficus natalensis and Reproductive success. Her Nectar research includes elements of Nectar guide and Datura wrightii.
Judith L. Bronstein spends much of her time researching Ecology, Mutualism, Pollination, Pollinator and Nectar. Her study in Ecology focuses on Herbivore, Foraging, Evolutionary ecology, Phenology and Predation. In her research, Intraspecific competition is intimately related to Interspecific competition, which falls under the overarching field of Mutualism.
Her research in Pollination intersects with topics in Zoology and Forage. Judith L. Bronstein has researched Pollinator in several fields, including Ficus and Reproductive success. Her Nectar research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Facultative, Plant Nectar, Nectar robbing and Datura wrightii.
Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Nectar, Mutualism, Foraging and Pollination. Her study brings together the fields of Fitness effects and Ecology. Her Nectar study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Understory, Nectar robbing and ANT.
Judith L. Bronstein combines subjects such as Plant Structures, Myrmecophyte, Behavioral ecology, Guild and Chemical ecology with her study of Mutualism. Her Foraging study combines topics in areas such as Plant traits, Habitat and Pollinator. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Zoology, Plant species, Resource and Datura wrightii.
Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Mutualism, Pollination, Foraging and Nectar. Her work blends Ecology and Context studies together. Her Mutualism research incorporates elements of Competitive exclusion principle, Competitive exclusion, Microeconomics, Competitor analysis and Guild.
Her Pollinator study in the realm of Pollination connects with subjects such as Detection theory. Her work deals with themes such as Plant species, Resource, Intraspecific competition, Plant reproduction and Sexual dimorphism, which intersect with Foraging. The concepts of her Nectar study are interwoven with issues in Nectar robbing, Behavioral ecology, Plant Nectar, Optimal foraging theory and Chemical ecology.
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Conditional outcomes in mutualistic interactions
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (1994)
Our Current Understanding of Mutualism
The Quarterly Review of Biology (1994)
How context dependent are species interactions
Ecology Letters (2014)
The exploitation of mutualisms
Ecology Letters (2001)
The evolution of plant–insect mutualisms
New Phytologist (2006)
Mutualisms in a changing world: an evolutionary perspective
Ecology Letters (2010)
The Contribution of Ant-Plant Protection Studies to Our Understanding of Mutualism'
Nectar Robbing: Ecological and Evolutionary Perspectives
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2010)
The evolution of facilitation and mutualism
Journal of Ecology (2009)
Cheating and the evolutionary stability of mutualisms
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2002)
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