Lee B. Kats mainly focuses on Ecology, Predation, Predator, Larva and Amphibian. While working in this field, Lee B. Kats studies both Ecology and Context. His study in Predation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Taricha torosa, Procambarus clarkii, Gambusia and Habitat.
His work deals with themes such as Adaptation, Mating and Life history theory, which intersect with Predator. His Larva research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Taxon and Interspecific competition. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Eurycea bislineata and Hyla chrysoscelis, Hyla.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Predation, Zoology, Amphibian and Larva. His study in Taricha torosa, Predator, Invasive species, Habitat and Introduced species is done as part of Ecology. His Predation research incorporates elements of Caudata, Invertebrate and Ambystoma barbouri.
His research in Zoology intersects with topics in Crayfish and Procambarus clarkii. His work carried out in the field of Amphibian brings together such families of science as Climate change and Occupancy. His Larva study incorporates themes from Intraspecific competition, Interspecific competition, Taricha, Salamander and Cannibalism.
Zoology, Ecology, Procambarus clarkii, Crayfish and Amphibian are his primary areas of study. His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Taricha torosa and Freshwater ecosystem, intersects with other areas such as Dendrobates pumilio and Tropical cyclone. His Crayfish study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Biodiversity and Invasive species.
He works mostly in the field of Biodiversity, limiting it down to topics relating to Dragonfly and, in certain cases, Predation, as a part of the same area of interest. His Predation study combines topics in areas such as Taricha and Invertebrate. His studies deal with areas such as Climate change, Predator and Occupancy as well as Amphibian.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Taricha torosa, Amphibian, Period and Procambarus clarkii. His Amphibian research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Climate change and Larva. His research integrates issues of Community, Ecosystem and Conservation biology in his study of Climate change.
He has researched Procambarus clarkii in several fields, including Population size, Extinction and Invasive species. The study incorporates disciplines such as Aeshna, Dragonfly, Biodiversity and Nymph in addition to Crayfish. His Biodiversity research includes themes of Zoology and Predation, Predator.
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The scent of death: Chemosensory assessment of predation risk by prey animals
Alien predators and amphibian declines: review of two decades of science and the transition to conservation
Diversity and Distributions (2003)
Antipredator defenses and the persistence of amphibian larvae with fishes
Lee B. Kats;James W. Petranka;Andrew Sih.
Effect of introduced crayfish and mosquitofish on California newts
Conservation Biology (1996)
Predator-prey interactions among fish and larval amphibians: use of chemical cues to detect predatory fish
Animal Behaviour (1987)
The complexity of amphibian population declines: understanding the role of cofactors in driving amphibian losses
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (2011)
Aquatic invasive species: challenges for the future.
Behavioural correlations across situations and the evolution of antipredator behaviour in a sunfish–salamander system
Animal Behaviour (2003)
Non-visual communication in freshwater benthos: an overview
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (1994)
Effects of Urbanization on the Distribution and Abundance of Amphibians and Invasive Species in Southern California Streams
Conservation Biology (2005)
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