His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Abundance, Species richness, Habitat and Introduced species. Keith B. Gido interconnects Drainage basin and STREAMS in the investigation of issues within Ecology. As a member of one scientific family, Keith B. Gido mostly works in the field of Abundance, focusing on Guild and, on occasion, Amblema plicata, Biomass, Mussel, Population status and Stable Populations.
Keith B. Gido works mostly in the field of Species richness, limiting it down to topics relating to Common species and, in certain cases, Relative species abundance. His research in the fields of Threatened species, Habitat fragmentation and Riffle overlaps with other disciplines such as Snowmelt. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Bass, Assemblage, Colonization and Invasive species.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Habitat, STREAMS, Fishery and Abundance. His Ecology study is mostly concerned with Ecosystem, Species richness, Introduced species, Biomass and Benthic zone. His research investigates the connection between Species richness and topics such as Community structure that intersect with issues in Biodiversity.
Keith B. Gido combines subjects such as Drainage basin, Littoral zone, Spatial ecology and Tributary with his study of Habitat. The various areas that Keith B. Gido examines in his STREAMS study include Flood myth, Pimephales and Resistance. His Abundance study combines topics in areas such as Range, Cyprinella and Guild.
His main research concerns Ecology, Fishery, Ecosystem, Sucker and Abiotic component. His research related to Southern redbelly dace, Abundance, Ecology, Relative species abundance and Habitat might be considered part of Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Trophic level, Micropterus and Nutrient excretion as well as Habitat.
His work deals with themes such as Lepomis macrochirus and Catfish, which intersect with Fishery. His Ecosystem study incorporates themes from Biomass, Benthic zone and Nutrient. His work in Common species covers topics such as Species richness which are related to areas like Community structure.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Trophic level, Abiotic component, Southern redbelly dace and Species richness. Ecology and Biological dispersal are commonly linked in his work. His Trophic level study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Nutrient excretion, Dissolved organic carbon and Habitat.
In his research, Ecosystem and Nutrient is intimately related to Dominance, which falls under the overarching field of Abiotic component. The study incorporates disciplines such as Nutrient cycle, Crayfish and Biota in addition to Southern redbelly dace. His Species richness research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Land use, land-use change and forestry, Global biodiversity, Climate change, Taxonomic rank and Land management.
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Life on the Edge: The Ecology of Great Plains Prairie Streams
Invasion of North American drainages by alien fish species
Freshwater Biology (1999)
Ecosystem Processes Performed by Unionid Mussels in Stream Mesocosms: Species Roles and Effects of Abundance
Thresholds, breakpoints, and nonlinearity in freshwaters as related to management
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (2010)
Responses of Native and Nonnative Fishes to Natural Flow Regime Mimicry in the San Juan River
Transactions of The American Fisheries Society (2004)
Are large‐scale flow experiments informing the science and management of freshwater ecosystems?
Julian D. Olden;Christopher P. Konrad;Theodore S. Melis;Mark James Kennard.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2014)
Fragmentation alters stream fish community structure in dendritic ecological networks
Ecological Applications (2012)
Stream Fragmentation Thresholds for a Reproductive Guild of Great Plains Fishes
Large-scale Flow Experiments for Managing River Systems
Natural flow regimes, nonnative fishes, and native fish persistence in arid‐land river systems
Ecological Applications (2008)
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