His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Benthic zone, Species richness, Plant litter and Riparian zone. His study brings together the fields of Drainage basin and Ecology. His work carried out in the field of Benthic zone brings together such families of science as Biodiversity assessment, Water quality and Environmental monitoring.
As part of one scientific family, Marcos Callisto deals mainly with the area of Plant litter, narrowing it down to issues related to the Alnus glutinosa, and often Abiotic component, Freshwater ecosystem and Hyphomycetes. His Riparian zone research includes elements of Nitrate and Litter. In general Ecosystem, his work in Decomposer is often linked to Phosphorus metabolism linking many areas of study.
Ecology, Benthic zone, Biodiversity, Species richness and STREAMS are his primary areas of study. His study involves Ecosystem, Invertebrate, Habitat, Water quality and Riparian zone, a branch of Ecology. His study in the fields of Plant litter and Lake ecosystem under the domain of Ecosystem overlaps with other disciplines such as Natural.
He works mostly in the field of Riparian zone, limiting it down to topics relating to Litter and, in certain cases, Detritivore. Marcos Callisto interconnects Hydrology, Trophic level, Biomass and River ecosystem in the investigation of issues within Benthic zone. His Diversity index study, which is part of a larger body of work in Species richness, is frequently linked to Disturbance, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Riparian zone and STREAMS. His study in Habitat, Benthic zone, Invertebrate, Aquatic ecosystem and Plant litter are all subfields of Ecology. His Plant litter research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biomass and River ecosystem.
His Biodiversity research incorporates elements of Species richness, Sustainability, Substrate and Environmental planning. His work in Ecosystem covers topics such as Abundance which are related to areas like Trophic level, Pasture, Periphyton and Omnivore. His Riparian zone research integrates issues from Agroforestry and Threatened species.
His primary areas of investigation include Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Ecosystem services, Environmental planning and Ecology. The various areas that Marcos Callisto examines in his Biodiversity study include Agroforestry, Land use and Substrate. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Drainage basin, Hydrology, Abundance and Species richness.
His Ecosystem services study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Urban stream and Water quality. His research integrates issues of Freshwater ecosystem and Sustainable development in his study of Environmental planning. His study connects STREAMS and Ecology.
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Macroinvertebrados Bentônicos como Ferramenta para Avaliar a Saúde de Riachos
Marcos Callisto;M. Goulart;M. Moretti.
Revista Brasileira de Recursos Hídricos (2001)
Aplicação de um protocolo de avaliação rápida da diversidade de habitats em atividade de ensino e pesquisa (MG-RJ)
A global experiment suggests climate warming will not accelerate litter decomposition in streams but might reduce carbon sequestration
Ecology Letters (2011)
Habitat diversity and benthic functional trophic groups at Serra do Cipó, Southeast Brazil.
Brazilian Journal of Biology (2001)
Global distribution of a key trophic guild contrasts with common latitudinal diversity patterns.
Defining quantitative stream disturbance gradients and the additive role of habitat variation to explain macroinvertebrate taxa richness
Raphael Ligeiro;Robert M. Hughes;Philip R. Kaufmann;Diego R. Macedo;Diego R. Macedo.
Ecological Indicators (2013)
A comparative analysis reveals weak relationships between ecological factors and beta diversity of stream insect metacommunities at two spatial levels.
Ecology and Evolution (2015)
Leaf-litter breakdown in 3 streams in temperate, Mediterranean, and tropical Cerrado climates
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (2006)
Litter decomposition in a Cerrado savannah stream is retarded by leaf toughness, low dissolved nutrients and a low density of shredders
Freshwater Biology (2007)
Global patterns of stream detritivore distribution: implications for biodiversity loss in changing climates
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2012)
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