Mark V. Lomolino focuses on Ecology, Biogeography, Species richness, Habitat and Endangered species. He performs integrative Ecology and Diversity research in his work. His research in Biogeography intersects with topics in Global biodiversity and Biodiversity.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chaparral, Colonisation, Woodland and Community structure. His research integrates issues of Taxonomic rank, Wildlife conservation and Macroecology in his study of Endangered species. Mark V. Lomolino works mostly in the field of Insular dwarfism, limiting it down to topics relating to Passerine and, in certain cases, Archipelago, as a part of the same area of interest.
Mark V. Lomolino mainly investigates Ecology, Biogeography, Insular biogeography, Species richness and Extinction. Habitat, Endangered species, Biodiversity, Range and Archipelago are the subjects of his Ecology studies. The various areas that Mark V. Lomolino examines in his Endangered species study include Taxonomic rank, Wildlife conservation and Macroecology.
His Biogeography research focuses on Field and how it connects with Ecology. His study in Species richness is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Community structure and Species diversity. His work carried out in the field of Extinction brings together such families of science as Nestedness and Global biodiversity.
Mark V. Lomolino mainly focuses on Ecology, Biogeography, Insular biogeography, Transformative learning and Field. Predator, Invasive species, Biodiversity, Habitat and Mainland are subfields of Ecology in which his conducts study. His Habitat research includes elements of Biological dispersal and Vascular plant.
His Biogeography study often links to related topics such as Butterfly. His studies deal with areas such as Competition and Extinction as well as Insular biogeography. The Extinction study combines topics in areas such as Speciation, Colonization, Taxon, Species richness and Community structure.
His main research concerns Ecology, Biogeography, Body size, Ecological release and Mainland. Mark V. Lomolino combines subjects such as Zoology, Biological dispersal and Extinction with his study of Ecology. He interconnects Range and Insectivore in the investigation of issues within Zoology.
His Biological dispersal study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Vascular plant and Disturbance. He has researched Extinction in several fields, including Speciation, Colonization, Taxon and Species richness, Insular biogeography. His Body size study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Predation.
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Elevation gradients of species-density: historical and prospective views
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2001)
Dynamic biogeography and conservation of endangered species
Ecology’s most general, yet protean 1 pattern: the species-area relationship
Journal of Biogeography (2000)
Body size evolution in insular vertebrates: generality of the island rule
Journal of Biogeography (2005)
Body Size of Mammals on Islands: The Island Rule Reexamined
The American Naturalist (1985)
Investigating causality of nestedness of insular communities: selective immigrations or extinctions?
Journal of Biogeography (1996)
A call for a new paradigm of island biogeography
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2000)
Trajectories to extinction: spatial dynamics of the contraction of geographical ranges
Journal of Biogeography (2000)
Splendid Isolation: Patterns of Geographic Range Collapse in Endangered Mammals
Journal of Mammalogy (1995)
Island Biogeograhy of Montane Forest Mammals in the American Southwest
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