His primary areas of study are Ecology, Paleontology, Mammal, Hypsodont and Mesowear. As part of one scientific family, Mikael Fortelius deals mainly with the area of Ecology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Extinction, and often Cretaceous. His study in the field of Paleogene, Stephanorhinus and Megafauna is also linked to topics like Mammoth steppe.
His Mammal research includes themes of Late Miocene, Environmental change, Fauna and Spatial clustering. His Late Miocene research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Arid and Climate change. His Hypsodont research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Neogene, Cheek teeth and Exaptation.
Mikael Fortelius mainly investigates Ecology, Paleontology, Late Miocene, Neogene and Mammal. His Ecology course of study focuses on Extinction and Range. His research on Paleontology often connects related areas such as Fauna.
His Fauna study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Structural basin, Archaeology, Biome and Old World. He has included themes like East Asian Monsoon, Monsoon, Climatology and Paleoecology in his Late Miocene study. His Neogene study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cenozoic, Arid, Aridification, Climate change and Biogeography.
Mikael Fortelius mostly deals with Ecology, Paleontology, Late Miocene, Fauna and Biodiversity. He regularly links together related areas like Pleistocene in his Ecology studies. His work on Magnetostratigraphy, Ouranopithecus, Mesopithecus and Glacial period is typically connected to Context as part of general Paleontology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His work deals with themes such as East Asian Monsoon, East Asia, Neogene, Plateau and Paleoecology, which intersect with Late Miocene. The study incorporates disciplines such as Structural basin and Old World in addition to Fauna. Mikael Fortelius combines subjects such as Range, Extinction and Ecosystem services with his study of Biodiversity.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Fauna, Biodiversity, Mammal and Paleontology. Ecology connects with themes related to Extinction in his study. His Fauna research incorporates themes from Late Miocene and Old World.
His work in the fields of Novel ecosystem overlaps with other areas such as Natural resource economics. The various areas that Mikael Fortelius examines in his Mammal study include Primary productivity and Ecosystem. The Paleontology study combines topics in areas such as Enamel paint and Dentin.
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Approaching a state shift in Earth’s biosphere
Functional Characterization of Ungulate Molars Using the Abrasion-Attrition Wear Gradient: A New Method for Reconstructing Paleodiets
American Museum Novitates (2000)
Ungulate cheek teeth : developmental, functional, and evolutionary interrelations
Acta Zoologica Fennica (1985)
ON THE MEANS WHEREBY MAMMALS ACHIEVE INCREASED FUNCTIONAL DURABILITY OF THEIR DENTITIONS, WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO LIMITING FACTORS
Christine M. Janis;Mikael Fortelius.
Biological Reviews (1988)
Fossil mammals resolve regional patterns of Eurasian climate change over 20 million years
Mikael Fortelius;Jussi Eronen;Jukka Jernvall;Liping Liu.
Evolutionary Ecology Research (2002)
High-level similarity of dentitions in carnivorans and rodents.
Alistair Robert Evans;Gregory P Wilson;Mikael Fortelius;Jukka Jernvall.
The Evolution of Maximum Body Size of Terrestrial Mammals
Late Miocene and Pliocene large land mammals and climatic changes in Eurasia
Mikael Fortelius;Jussi Eronen;Liping Liu;Liping Liu;Diana Pushkina.
Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology (2006)
Merging paleobiology with conservation biology to guide the future of terrestrial ecosystems
On the cutting edge
Tracy E. Popowics;Mikael Fortelius.
Annales Zoologici Fennici (1997)
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