His primary areas of study are Ecology, Ecosystem, Biodiversity, Floodplain and Riparian zone. Michael M. Douglas merges Ecology with Andropogon gayanus in his research. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Habitat fragmentation and Climate change.
As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Biodiversity, focusing on National park and, on occasion, Generalist and specialist species, Rainforest, STREAMS and Community structure. The Floodplain study combines topics in areas such as Tropics, Wetland and Wet season. As part of the same scientific family, Michael M. Douglas usually focuses on Riparian zone, concentrating on Tropical savanna climate and intersecting with Nutrient, Soil water, Agroforestry, Temperate rainforest and Habitat conservation.
Ecology, Ecosystem, Riparian zone, Wet season and Dry season are his primary areas of study. His is involved in several facets of Ecology study, as is seen by his studies on Floodplain, Tropical savanna climate, Species richness, Biomass and Biodiversity. His Tropical savanna climate research focuses on subjects like Fire regime, which are linked to Fire ecology.
His studies in Biodiversity integrate themes in fields like National park, Aquatic ecosystem, Freshwater ecosystem and Environmental resource management. Michael M. Douglas merges many fields, such as Ecosystem and Andropogon gayanus, in his writings. His work in Riparian zone addresses subjects such as Hydrology, which are connected to disciplines such as Upwelling.
Michael M. Douglas mostly deals with Ecology, Habitat, Floodplain, Dry season and Environmental planning. His Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Environmental flow and STREAMS. His work carried out in the field of Habitat brings together such families of science as Wet season, Freshwater ecosystem, Predation, Species richness and Fishery.
Michael M. Douglas has researched Species richness in several fields, including Biodiversity and Aquatic ecosystem. His research in Floodplain focuses on subjects like Biological dispersal, which are connected to Wetland, Perennial stream and Tributary. His Environmental planning research includes themes of Indigenous, Interdependence and Guiding Principles.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Corporate governance, Environmental planning, Diversity and Wet season. His research on Ecology focuses in particular on Ecosystem. Michael M. Douglas has included themes like Floodplain, Biodiversity and Biological dispersal in his Ecosystem study.
His Environmental planning research incorporates themes from Indigenous and Amenity. His research in Diversity intersects with topics in Standard of living, Streamflow, Interdependence and Ecosystem services. The concepts of his Wet season study are interwoven with issues in Zoology, Intraspecific competition, Habitat, Predatory fish and Dry season.
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Testing the grass-fire cycle: alien grass invasion in the tropical savannas of northern Australia
Diversity and Distributions (2003)
Measuring benefits of protected area management: trends across realms and research gaps for freshwater systems.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2015)
Fire frequency and biodiversity conservation in Australian tropical savannas: implications from the Kapalga fire experiment
Austral Ecology (2005)
Riparian Ecosystems in the 21st Century: Hotspots for Climate Change Adaptation?
Samantha Capon;Lynda Chambers;Ralph Charles Mac Nally;Robert J Naiman;Robert J Naiman.
River and wetland food webs in Australia's wet–dry tropics: general principles and implications for management
Marine and Freshwater Research (2005)
The 10 Australian ecosystems most vulnerable to tipping points
William F. Laurance;Bernard Dell;Stephen M. Turton;Michael J. Lawes.
Turning up the heat: the impacts of Andropogon gayanus (gamba grass) invasion on fire behaviour in northern Australian savannas
Diversity and Distributions (2010)
Fire research for conservation management in tropical savannas: Introducing the Kapalga fire experiment
Austral Ecology (1998)
Species Richness of Stream Stones: An Investigation of the Mechanisms Generating the Species-Area Relationship
Invasive Andropogon gayanus (gamba grass) is an ecosystem transformer of nitrogen relations in Australian savanna
Natalie A. Rossiter-Rachor;Natalie A. Rossiter-Rachor;Natalie A. Rossiter-Rachor;Samantha A. Setterfield;Samantha A. Setterfield;Michael M. Douglas;Michael M. Douglas;Lindsay B. Hutley;Lindsay B. Hutley.
Ecological Applications (2009)
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