Karin Frank spends much of her time researching Ecology, Metapopulation, Habitat, Sustainability and Biological dispersal. She has included themes like Ecology, Statistical physics and Population model in her Metapopulation study. Her Habitat research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Landscape connectivity, Community structure, Environmental resource management and Theoretical ecology.
Her work deals with themes such as Operationalization, Transdisciplinarity, Abstraction, Ecosystem and Grazing, which intersect with Sustainability. Her Grazing research also works with subjects such as
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Environmental resource management, Biological dispersal, Ecosystem and Sustainability. Her Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Metapopulation and Extinction. The concepts of her Metapopulation study are interwoven with issues in Ecology and Statistical physics.
The Environmental resource management study combines topics in areas such as Production, Land use, Water use, Flood myth and Incentive. Her Biological dispersal study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Landscape ecology, Biodegradation and Ecosystem services. Her research integrates issues of Natural resource economics, Rangeland and Grazing in her study of Sustainability.
Karin Frank mainly focuses on Ecosystem, Ecology, Fragmentation, Livestock and Natural resource economics. Her Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sustainable management and Environmental planning. Her Ecology study incorporates themes from Microbial ecosystem and Extinction.
Her Fragmentation research integrates issues from Habitat fragmentation, Biological dispersal and Extinction probability. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biomass, Ecosystem model and Resistance. Her Livestock research incorporates themes from Unintended consequences, Ecological vulnerability, Grazing and Livelihood.
Her primary areas of study are Land use, Grazing, Natural resource economics, Livestock and Stakeholder. Her study in Land use is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Satisficing and Livelihood. She interconnects Carrying capacity, Pastoralism and Ecological vulnerability in the investigation of issues within Grazing.
Her work in Natural resource economics is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Unintended consequences. Stakeholder is integrated with Land cover, Modular design, Software architecture, Data science and Scope in her study. She performs multidisciplinary study on Land cover and Context in her works.
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.
Predicting when animal populations are at risk from roads: An interactive model of road avoidance behavior
Ecological Modelling (2005)
Pattern-oriented modelling in population ecology
Science of The Total Environment (1996)
A framework for mapping and comparing behavioural theories in models of social-ecological systems
Maja Schlüter;Andres Baeza;Gunnar Dressler;Karin Frank.
Ecological Economics (2017)
Relating the Philosophy and Practice of Ecological Economics. The Role of Concepts, Models, and Case Studies in Inter- and Transdisciplinary Sustainability Research
Stefan Baumgärtner;Christian Becker;Karin Frank;Birgit Müller.
Research Papers in Economics (2008)
A new method for conservation planning for the persistence of multiple species
Relevance of rest periods in non-equilibrium rangeland systems – A modelling analysis
Agricultural Systems (2007)
Spatial aspects of metapopulation survival – from model results to rules of thumb for landscape management
Landscape Ecology (1998)
Foray search: An effective systematic dispersal strategy in fragmented landscapes
L Conradt;P A Zollner;T J Roper;K Frank.
The American Naturalist (2003)
Interregional flows of ecosystem services : Concepts, typology and four cases
Uncertainty and sustainability in the management of rangelands
Martin F. Quaas;Stefan Baumgärtner;Christian Becker;Karin Frank.
Ecological Economics (2007)
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: