Her primary areas of study are Biodiversity, Ecology, Ecosystem, Species richness and Environmental resource management. The Biodiversity study combines topics in areas such as Relative species abundance, Ecology, Climate change, Outlier and Anthropocene. Her Relative species abundance study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Carrying capacity, Neutral model and Intermediate Disturbance Hypothesis.
In Climate change, Maria Dornelas works on issues like Homogenization, which are connected to Common spatial pattern, Groundfish, Terrestrial ecosystem, Global biodiversity and Environmental change. Ecology is closely attributed to Neutral theory of molecular evolution in her study. Her studies in Neutral theory of molecular evolution integrate themes in fields like Community structure, Occupancy–abundance relationship, Coral and Macroecology.
Maria Dornelas mainly focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Abundance and Ecosystem. Her work in Relative species abundance, Rare species, Coral, Coral reef and Relative abundance distribution are all subfields of Ecology research. Her Biodiversity study incorporates themes from Anthropocene, Climate change and Environmental resource management.
Her studies deal with areas such as Ecology and Homogenization as well as Climate change. Her Species richness research includes themes of Spatial ecology, Temperate climate, Species diversity and Habitat. Her study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Carrying capacity, Neutral model, Storage effect and Seasonality.
Maria Dornelas focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Abundance and Coral. Her Ecology research focuses on Ecosystem, Anthropocene, Coral reef, Assemblage and Homogenization. Her research in Biodiversity intersects with topics in Population density, Environmental planning, Climate change, Competition and Scientific evidence.
Her Species richness research integrates issues from Spatial ecology, Rare species, Habitat and Temperate climate. As part of one scientific family, Maria Dornelas deals mainly with the area of Abundance, narrowing it down to issues related to the Global biodiversity, and often Sea surface temperature. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Reef, Allometry, Predation and Body size.
Her main research concerns Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Anthropocene and Abundance. Her study on Taxonomic rank, Community and Community structure is often connected to Scaling and 3d scanning as part of broader study in Ecology. Her work deals with themes such as Climate change and Tundra, which intersect with Biodiversity.
Her research investigates the connection between Species richness and topics such as Habitat that intersect with problems in Occupancy, Homogenization and Historical ecology. As a part of the same scientific study, Maria Dornelas usually deals with the Anthropocene, concentrating on Ecosystem and frequently concerns with Population density, Coral reef, Organism, Reef and Coral. The Abundance study which covers Global biodiversity that intersects with Temperate climate and Sea surface temperature.
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Species abundance distributions: moving beyond single prediction theories to integration within an ecological framework
Ecology Letters (2007)
Assemblage Time Series Reveal Biodiversity Change but Not Systematic Loss
Fifteen forms of biodiversity trend in the Anthropocene
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2015)
Coral reef diversity refutes the neutral theory of biodiversity
BioTIME: A database of biodiversity time series for the Anthropocene
Maria Dornelas;Laura H. Antão;Laura H. Antão;Faye Moyes;Amanda E. Bates;Amanda E. Bates.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2018)
The geography of biodiversity change in marine and terrestrial assemblages.
Quantifying temporal change in biodiversity: challenges and opportunities
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2013)
Disturbance and change in biodiversity
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2010)
Rapid biotic homogenization of marine fish assemblages
Nature Communications (2015)
Mechanical vulnerability explains size‐dependent mortality of reef corals
Ecology Letters (2014)
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