2012 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2011 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Maureen L. Stanton spends much of her time researching Ecology, Pollination, Botany, Pollen and Pollinator. The Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Raphanus and Fecundity. Her Fecundity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Field experiment, Intraspecific competition and Germination.
The Pollination study which covers Petal that intersects with Ipomopsis. Her study in the fields of Flor under the domain of Botany overlaps with other disciplines such as Raphanus raphanistrum. Her Flor research includes themes of Polemoniaceae, Foraging, Competition, Outcrossing and Polemonium viscosum.
Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Botany, Pollen, Pollination and Pollinator. Her Botany research integrates issues from Agronomy and Horticulture. Her research in the fields of Pollen source overlaps with other disciplines such as Raphanus raphanistrum.
Her research on Pollination often connects related topics like Nectar. Her Pollinator study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Heliotropism, Sexual reproduction and Petal. Her Raphanus research includes elements of Fecundity, Endosperm, Brassicaceae and Reproductive success.
Ecology, Acacia, Competition, Mutualism and Local adaptation are her primary areas of study. Her study on Ecology is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Natural selection. Her Acacia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Agroforestry, Ecological succession, Herbivore, Coexistence theory and ANT.
Her research integrates issues of Guild, Host, Pollination and Sympatric speciation in her study of Competition. Maureen L. Stanton studies Pollination, namely Pollinator. Her research in Mutualism intersects with topics in Serpentine soil, Myrmecophyte and Grassland, Agronomy.
Her primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Mutualism, Myrmecophyte, Interspecific competition and Phenotypic plasticity. Her Ecology study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Agronomy. Her study explores the link between Agronomy and topics such as Soil classification that cross with problems in Serpentine soil.
Her Phenotypic plasticity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Adaptation, Regression analysis, Genetic variation and Principal component analysis. Her Plant community course of study focuses on Habitat and Global warming and Population size. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Limnanthes, Limnanthes alba, Pollination and Sympatry.
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Seed variation in wild radish: effect of seed size on components of seedling and adult fitness
Maureen L. Stanton.
Floral evolution: Attractiveness to pollinators increases male fitness
Maureen L. Stanton;Allison A. Snow;Steven N. Handel.
INFLUENCES OF FLORAL VARIATION ON POLLEN REMOVAL AND SEED PRODUCTION IN WILD RADISH
Helen J. Young;Maureen L. Stanton.
Invasibility of experimental habitat Islands in a California winter annual grassland
George R. Robinson;George R. Robinson;James F. Quinn;Maureen L. Stanton.
Interacting Guilds: Moving beyond the Pairwise Perspective on Mutualisms
Maureen L. Stanton.
The American Naturalist (2003)
Breakdown of an ant-plant mutualism follows the loss of large herbivores from an African savanna.
Todd M. Palmer;Maureen L. Stanton;Truman P. Young;Jacob R. Goheen.
Evolution in stressful environments. I. Phenotypic variability, phenotypic selection, and response to selection in five distinct environmental stresses.
Maureen Stanton;B. A. Roy;D. A. Thiede.
BUMBLE BEE POLLINATION AND FLORAL MORPHOLOGY: FACTORS INFLUENCING POLLEN DISPERSAL IN THE ALPINE SKY PILOT, POLEMONIUM VISCOSUM (POLEMONIACEAE)
Candace Galen;Candace Galen;Maureen L. Stanton;Maureen L. Stanton.
American Journal of Botany (1989)
Synergy of multiple partners, including freeloaders, increases host fitness in a multispecies mutualism.
Todd M. Palmer;Daniel F. Doak;Maureen L. Stanton;Judith L. Bronstein.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Seasonal Variation in Pollination Dynamics of Sexually Dimorphic Sidalcea Oregana SSP. Spicata (Malvaceae)
Tia-Lynn Ashman;Maureen Stanton.
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