Lawrence R. Heaney focuses on Ecology, Biogeography, Species richness, Endemism and Insular biogeography. Ecology is frequently linked to Pleistocene in his study. His work deals with themes such as Archipelago and Habitat, which intersect with Biogeography.
His studies deal with areas such as Batomys and Extinction as well as Species richness. His Endemism study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Endangered species, Colonisation, Marine biology, Conservation status and IUCN Red List. His Insular biogeography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Abundance, Mammal and Pteropodidae.
Lawrence R. Heaney spends much of his time researching Ecology, Zoology, Biogeography, Species richness and Muridae. Endemism, Insular biogeography, Apomys, Habitat and Fauna are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. Lawrence R. Heaney works mostly in the field of Zoology, limiting it down to concerns involving Clade and, occasionally, Speciation.
His Biogeography research includes themes of Biodiversity, Archipelago, Pleistocene, Vicariance and Biological dispersal. The various areas that Lawrence R. Heaney examines in his Species richness study include Range, Viverridae, Extinction, Global biodiversity and Species diversity. His studies in Muridae integrate themes in fields like Bullimus and Shrew.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Zoology, Muridae, Insular biogeography and Biogeography. Ecology and Diversification are two areas of study in which Lawrence R. Heaney engages in interdisciplinary work. In general Muridae, his work in Apomys is often linked to Extinct species linking many areas of study.
His work carried out in the field of Insular biogeography brings together such families of science as Anthropocene, Range, Archipelago and Ecosystem services. His Biogeography research incorporates elements of Cytochrome b, Kerivoula, Endemism and Molecular phylogenetics. His Endemism research includes elements of Biodiversity, Beta diversity, Biota and Threatened species.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Insular biogeography, Lineage, Diversification and Range. His Ecology research integrates issues from Classics and Rebuttal. His Insular biogeography study combines topics in areas such as Archipelago, Extinction, Natural history, Fauna and Downscaling.
His research integrates issues of Adaptive radiation, Cladogenesis, Competition and Sympatric speciation in his study of Lineage. Among his research on Diversification, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Interspecific competition and Field. His Range research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Systematics, Phylogenomics, Genus and Rhinolophus.
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The status of the world's land and marine mammals: diversity, threat, and knowledge
The Impact of Conservation on the Status of the World’s Vertebrates
Michael Hoffmann;Craig Hilton-Taylor;Ariadne Angulo;Monika Böhm.
Biogeography of mammals in SE Asia: estimates of rates of colonization, extinction and speciation
Biological Journal of The Linnean Society (1986)
A Synopsis of Climatic and Vegetational Change in Southeast Asia
Climatic Change (1991)
Small mammal diversity along elevational gradients in the Philippines: an assessment of patterns and hypotheses
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2001)
Dynamic disequilibrium: a long-term, large-scale perspective on the equilibrium model of island biogeography
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2000)
ISLAND AREA AND BODY SIZE OF INSULAR MAMMALS: EVIDENCE FROM THE TRI-COLORED SQUIRREL (CALLOSCIURUS PREVOSTI) OF SOUTHEAST ASIA.
A synopsis of the mammalian fauna of the Philippine Islands
A synopsis of the mammalian fauna of the Philippine Islands / (1998)
The Pattern and Timing of Diversification of Philippine Endemic Rodents: Evidence from Mitochondrial and Nuclear Gene Sequences
Systematic Biology (2006)
Frontiers of biogeography : new directions in the geography of nature
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