1960 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Lincoln P. Brower spends much of his time researching Monarch butterfly, Ecology, Danaus, Botany and Nymphalidae. His study looks at the relationship between Monarch butterfly and fields such as Larva, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. The Predation, Overwintering, Mimicry and Range research Lincoln P. Brower does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Chemistry, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His research investigates the link between Danaus and topics such as Cardenolide that cross with problems in Butterfly and Chemical defense. His study in the field of Dry weight, Asclepias eriocarpa and Grazing also crosses realms of Cardiac glycoside and Palatability. His research integrates issues of Logging, Ophryocystis elektroscirrha and Asclepias in his study of Nymphalidae.
Lincoln P. Brower mainly investigates Ecology, Monarch butterfly, Danaus, Overwintering and Predation. In his work, Reproduction is strongly intertwined with Larva, which is a subfield of Monarch butterfly. His work deals with themes such as Cardenolide and Nymphalidae, which intersect with Danaus.
Lincoln P. Brower interconnects Chemical defense and Chemical ecology in the investigation of issues within Cardenolide. His Overwintering research incorporates elements of Microclimate, Logging, Foraging and Abies religiosa. His Predation study which covers Zoology that intersects with Insect.
Lincoln P. Brower mostly deals with Ecology, Monarch butterfly, Overwintering, Danaus and Nymphalidae. His work on Range and Population decline as part of general Ecology research is often related to Forb, North central and Close relationship, thus linking different fields of science. His study in Monarch butterfly is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Population size, Butterfly, Biosphere and Habitat.
His Overwintering research includes themes of Annual cycle, Generalist and specialist species and Microclimate. His Danaus research is under the purview of Larva. His Nymphalidae study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Taxon, Pleistocene and Temperate climate.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Overwintering, Monarch butterfly, Range and Butterfly. His work in Danaus, Annual cycle and Microclimate is related to Ecology. His Danaus research integrates issues from Asclepias, Asclepias curassavica, Peninsula and Nymphalidae.
Lincoln P. Brower has researched Monarch butterfly in several fields, including Asclepias syriaca, Habitat and Reproduction. His research investigates the connection with Range and areas like Population decline which intersect with concerns in Agriculture, North american population and Restoration ecology. The various areas that Lincoln P. Brower examines in his Butterfly study include Population density, Weather station, Population size and Biosphere.
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Decline of monarch butterflies overwintering in Mexico: is the migratory phenomenon at risk?
Insect Conservation and Diversity (2012)
Understanding and misunderstanding the migration of the monarch butterfly (Nymphalidae) in North America: 1857-1995
Journal of The Lepidopterists Society (1995)
Ecological Chemistry and the Palatability Spectrum
Plant poisons in a terrestrial food chain.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1967)
Localization of heart poisons in the monarch butterfly.
Birds, butterflies, and plant poisons: A study in ecological chemistry
Zoologica; scientific contributions of the New York Zoological Society (1964)
Associations between host migration and the prevalence of a protozoan parasite in natural populations of adult monarch butterflies
Ecological Entomology (2000)
Monarch butterfly orientation: missing pieces of a magnificent puzzle
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1996)
Mortality of the Monarch Butterfly (Danaus plexippus L.): Avian Predation at Five Overwintering Sites in Mexico.
Animal Migrations: Endangered Phenomena
Integrative and Comparative Biology (1991)
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