Ecology, Soil water, Plant community, Native plant and Woody plant are her primary areas of study. Her is involved in several facets of Ecology study, as is seen by her studies on Productivity, Growing season, Ecosystem, Biomass and Competition. Her research in Ecosystem intersects with topics in Eleutherodactylus coqui and Predation.
In Soil water, Karen H. Beard works on issues like Water use, which are connected to National park. Terrestrial plant, Interspecific competition, Intraspecific competition and Ecological succession is closely connected to Biodiversity in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Plant community. Her Woody plant study deals with Agronomy intersecting with Climate change.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Eleutherodactylus coqui, Ecosystem, Invasive species and Introduced species. All of her Ecology and Species richness, Predation, Habitat, Plant community and Invertebrate investigations are sub-components of the entire Ecology study. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Soil water and Native plant.
Her studies deal with areas such as Zoology, Leptodactylidae, Abundance, Range and Plant litter as well as Eleutherodactylus coqui. Her Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biodiversity, Biomass, Herbivore, Nutrient and Grazing. Karen H. Beard has researched Invasive species in several fields, including Population density, Animal ecology and Wildlife.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Ecosystem, Grazing, Agronomy and Species richness. Her research related to Plant community, Abundance, Threatened species, Dominance and Competition might be considered part of Ecology. Her Ecosystem study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Biodiversity, Climate change, National park, Hydrology and Vegetation.
Her Grazing research includes themes of Black brant, Herbivore, Wetland and Phenology. In her work, Nutrient is strongly intertwined with Soil water, which is a subfield of Agronomy. Her Eleutherodactylus coqui research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Zoology, Introduced species, Predation and Invasive species.
Her main research concerns Ecology, Ecosystem, Climate change, Species richness and Biodiversity. Her Ecology study is mostly concerned with Threatened species, IUCN Red List, Abundance, Invasive species and Introduced species. Karen H. Beard has included themes like Grazing, Competition, Plant community, Subarctic climate and Wetland in her Ecosystem study.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Phenology and Greenhouse gas in addition to Climate change. The Species richness study combines topics in areas such as Citizen science, Agriculture, Negative relationship and Occupancy. The concepts of her Biodiversity study are interwoven with issues in Terrestrial plant, Intraspecific competition, Field and Interspecific competition.
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Random Forests for Classification in Ecology
Plant-Soil Feedbacks: A Meta-Analytical Review
Ecology Letters (2008)
A Meta-Analytic Review of Corridor Effectiveness
Conservation Biology (2010)
Fully-sampled phylogenies of squamates reveal evolutionary patterns in threat status
Biological Conservation (2016)
Behavioral reduction of infection risk
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
Woody plant encroachment facilitated by increased precipitation intensity
Nature Climate Change (2013)
Competition and Coexistence in Plant Communities: Intraspecific Competition is Stronger Than Interspecific Competition
Ecology Letters (2018)
Soil History as a Primary Control on Plant Invasion in Abandoned Agricultural Fields
Andrew Kulmatiski;Karen H. Beard;John M. Stark.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2006)
Top-down effects of a terrestrial frog on forest nutrient dynamics.
A depth-controlled tracer technique measures vertical, horizontal and temporal patterns of water use by trees and grasses in a subtropical savanna.
New Phytologist (2010)
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