Mark P. Robertson spends much of his time researching Ecology, Introduced species, Invasive species, Biodiversity and Context. His study in the field of Range, Climate change and Ecological niche also crosses realms of Set. The concepts of his Range study are interwoven with issues in Taxon, Ceratitis capitata, Bird conservation and Endemism.
His work in Ecological niche tackles topics such as Tephritidae which are related to areas like Animal ecology and Subtropics. His work deals with themes such as Ecoregion and Ecosystem services, which intersect with Introduced species. Mark P. Robertson has researched Biodiversity in several fields, including DPSIR and Ecology.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Invasive species, Introduced species, Range and Biodiversity. His study in Ecological niche, Species richness, Abundance, Climate change and Environmental niche modelling falls under the purview of Ecology. His study on Alien species is often connected to Context and Risk assessment as part of broader study in Invasive species.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Biosecurity, Niche, Fishery and Biogeography in addition to Introduced species. His research in Range focuses on subjects like Species distribution, which are connected to Disturbance, Agroforestry and Occupancy. The various areas that Mark P. Robertson examines in his Biodiversity study include Ecology, Ecosystem, Ecosystem services and Habitat.
Mark P. Robertson mostly deals with Ecology, Biodiversity, Range, Biosecurity and Species distribution. His Ecology research overlaps with other disciplines such as Megafauna and Species name. His Biodiversity research incorporates elements of Agroforestry and Species richness.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Ecosystem and Land use in addition to Range. Species distribution is often connected to Invasive species in his work. Mark P. Robertson has researched Invasive species in several fields, including Global biodiversity, Disturbance, Biome and Introduced species.
Mark P. Robertson spends much of his time researching Biodiversity, Ecology, Species distribution, Invasive species and Land use. He regularly ties together related areas like Agroforestry in his Ecology studies. The Species distribution study combines topics in areas such as Global biodiversity, Alien species, Introduced species and Biosecurity.
Mark P. Robertson interconnects Biome and Disturbance in the investigation of issues within Invasive species. His Land use study combines topics in areas such as Range, Global warming, Climate change, Species richness and Physical geography. His Range research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Beta diversity and Environmental niche modelling.
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Human‐mediated introductions of Australian acacias – a global experiment in biogeography
Diversity and Distributions (2011)
A comparative approach to understanding factors limiting abundance patterns and distributions in a fig tree–fig wasp mutualism
Ensemble models predict Important Bird Areas in southern Africa will become less effective for conserving endemic birds under climate change.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2009)
Ecological niche and potential geographic distribution of the invasive fruit fly Bactrocera invadens (Diptera, Tephritidae)
M. de Meyer;M. P. Robertson;M. W. Mansell;S. Ekesi.
Bulletin of Entomological Research (2010)
A PCA-based modelling technique for predicting environmental suitability for organisms from presence records
Diversity and Distributions (2001)
Ecological niches and potential geographical distributions of Mediterranean fruit fly (Ceratitis capitata) and Natal fruit fly (Ceratitis rosa)
Journal of Biogeography (2007)
Invasion debt – quantifying future biological invasions
Diversity and Distributions (2016)
Comparing models for predicting species’ potential distributions: a case study using correlative and mechanistic predictive modelling techniques
Ecological Modelling (2003)
A fuzzy classification technique for predicting species’ distributions: applications using invasive alien plants and indigenous insects
Diversity and Distributions (2004)
Non-native and native organisms moving into high elevation and high latitude ecosystems in an era of climate change : new challenges for ecology and conservation
Aníbal Pauchard;Ann Milbau;Ann Milbau;Ann Albihn;Ann Albihn;Jake Alexander.
Biological Invasions (2016)
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