Karyn D. Rode mainly focuses on Ecology, Habitat, Foraging, Ursus maritimus and Sea ice. Her Ecology study frequently links to other fields, such as American black bear. She studied Habitat and Reproduction that intersect with Population decline, Range and Juvenile.
Her study in Foraging is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Nutrient, Ursus and Piliocolobus tephrosceles. Her Ursus maritimus research incorporates themes from Aerial survey, Bowhead whale, Shore, Barrier island and Balaena. Her Sea ice research is classified as research in Oceanography.
Karyn D. Rode mainly investigates Ecology, Ursus maritimus, Sea ice, Habitat and Arctic. Her Ursus research extends to Ecology, which is thematically connected. Her Ursus maritimus research integrates issues from Zoology, Environmental change, Reproduction, Hibernation and Polar ecology.
Her Sea ice research includes elements of Bay and Marine mammal. Her work carried out in the field of Habitat brings together such families of science as Population density, Range, Recreation and Wildlife. Karyn D. Rode interconnects Global warming, The arctic, Fishery and Apex predator in the investigation of issues within Arctic.
Ursus maritimus, Sea ice, Ecology, Habitat and Arctic are her primary areas of study. Her research integrates issues of Environmental change, Reproductive success and Reproduction in her study of Ursus maritimus. Her Sea ice study incorporates themes from Predation and The arctic.
Karyn D. Rode works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to topics relating to Ursus and, in certain cases, Cumulative effects and Environmental planning, as a part of the same area of interest. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Climate change, Recreation and Wildlife. Her Arctic research also works with subjects such as
Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Ursus maritimus, Sea ice, Climate change and Arctic. Her research ties Ursus and Ecology together. The concepts of her Ursus maritimus study are interwoven with issues in Animal science and Hibernation.
Her Climate change research incorporates elements of Habitat destruction, Habitat, Population model, Carrying capacity and Vital rates. The various areas that Karyn D. Rode examines in her Habitat study include Cumulative effects and Physical geography. Her Arctic research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Predation, Apex predator and Marine mammal.
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Polar and brown bear genomes reveal ancient admixture and demographic footprints of past climate change
Webb Miller;Stephan C. Schuster;Stephan C. Schuster;Andreanna J. Welch;Aakrosh Ratan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Reduced body size and cub recruitment in polar bears associated with sea ice decline
Ecological Applications (2010)
Variation in the Nutritional Value of Primate Foods: Among Trees, Time Periods, and Areas
Colin A. Chapman;Colin A. Chapman;Lauren J. Chapman;Lauren J. Chapman;Karyn D. Rode;Erin M. Hauck.
International Journal of Primatology (2003)
Variation in the response of an Arctic top predator experiencing habitat loss: feeding and reproductive ecology of two polar bear populations
Global Change Biology (2014)
Constraints on herbivory by grizzly bears
Sexual dimorphism, reproductive strategy, and human activities determine resource use by brown bears.
Variation in the Diets of Cercopithecus Species: Differences within Forests, among Forests, and across Species
Why bears consume mixed diets during fruit abundance
Canadian Journal of Zoology (2000)
Optimizing protein intake as a foraging strategy to maximize mass gain in an omnivore
Nutritional Correlates of Population Density Across Habitats and Logging Intensities in Redtail Monkeys (Cercopithecus ascanius)
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