1998 - Member of Academia Europaea
K. Eduard Linsenmair focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Rainforest, Hymenoptera and Species richness. K. Eduard Linsenmair integrates Ecology and Environmental change in his studies. K. Eduard Linsenmair has included themes like Old-growth forest, Deforestation, Nature reserve and Threatened species in his Biodiversity study.
K. Eduard Linsenmair interconnects Stratification, Canopy, Understory and Plant litter in the investigation of issues within Rainforest. His Myrmecophily study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Herbivore and Nectar. His Habitat research integrates issues from National park, Community structure and Abiotic component.
K. Eduard Linsenmair mainly focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Biodiversity, Species richness and National park. All of his Ecology and Rainforest, Habitat, Old-growth forest, Predation and Species diversity investigations are sub-components of the entire Ecology study. His Old-growth forest study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Secondary forest and Alpha diversity.
His study on Zoology also encompasses disciplines like
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Species richness, Animal ecology, Zoology and Threatened species. His study in National park, Wet season, Habitat, Biodiversity and Mating falls within the category of Ecology. His work on Global biodiversity is typically connected to Environmental change as part of general Biodiversity study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His research integrates issues of Shrub, Forest management, Agriculture, Deciduous and Clearcutting in his study of Species richness. His Zoology research incorporates themes from Reproductive success and ANT. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Habitat destruction under Threatened species, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Camera trap, Western chimpanzee, Poaching and Nature reserve.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Biodiversity, Mating, Oophaga and Habitat. K. Eduard Linsenmair performs integrative study on Ecology and Intrusion. His studies in Habitat integrate themes in fields like Rainforest, Phylogenetic comparative methods and Macroecology.
His Mating system research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mate choice, Competition, Home range and Sex ratio. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Forest management, Species richness, Deciduous and Clearcutting. His work deals with themes such as Global biodiversity, Deforestation and Threatened species, which intersect with Nature reserve.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Averting biodiversity collapse in tropical forest protected areas
William F. Laurance;William F. Laurance;D. Carolina Useche;Julio Rendeiro;Margareta Kalka.
Reduced growth and seed set following chemical induction of pathogen defence: does systemic acquired resistance (SAR) incur allocation costs?
Journal of Ecology (2000)
Diversity erosion beyond the species level : Dramatic loss of functional diversity after selective logging in two tropical amphibian communities
Biological Conservation (2006)
Stratification of ants (Hymenoptera, Formicidae) in a primary rain forest in Sabah, Borneo.
Journal of Tropical Ecology (1998)
Altitudinal distribution of leaf litter ants along a transect in primary forests on Mount Kinabalu, Sabah, Malaysia
Journal of Tropical Ecology (1999)
From forest to farmland: diversity of geometrid moths along two habitat gradients on Borneo
Journal of Tropical Ecology (2002)
Understorey versus canopy: patterns of vertical stratification and diversity among Lepidoptera in a Bornean rain forest
Plant Ecology (2001)
Diversity, evolutionary specialization and geographic distribution of a mutualistic ant-plant complex: Macaranga and Crematogaster in South East Asia
Biological Journal of The Linnean Society (1999)
Diversity of ant-plant interactions: protective efficacy in Macaranga species with different degrees of ant association.
On benefits of indirect defence: short- and long-term studies of antiherbivore protection via mutualistic ants.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: