Neil S. Cobb mainly investigates Ecology, Pinus edulis, Herbivore, Climate change and Woody plant. His research related to Resistance, Forest dieback, Ecosystem, Insect and Vegetation might be considered part of Ecology. The Forest dieback study combines topics in areas such as Agroforestry, Global change, Normalized Difference Vegetation Index and Ecosystem services.
Neil S. Cobb has included themes like Climate risk and Greenhouse gas in his Ecosystem study. Neil S. Cobb combines topics linked to Abiotic component with his work on Climate change. His study looks at the relationship between Woody plant and fields such as Woodland, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Herbivore, Pinus edulis, Climate change and Ecosystem. Ecology is represented through his Abundance, Species richness, Vegetation, Woodland and Habitat research. His Herbivore study deals with Resistance intersecting with Adaptation.
His Pinus edulis research includes themes of Soil water and Environmental factor. His work on Forest dieback is typically connected to Tree as part of general Climate change study, connecting several disciplines of science. His work deals with themes such as Environmental resource management, Microclimate and Litter, which intersect with Ecosystem.
Neil S. Cobb mostly deals with Biodiversity, Ecology, Environmental resource management, Climate change and Ecosystem. His Vegetation, Species richness, Abundance and Pollinator study are his primary interests in Ecology. He has researched Vegetation in several fields, including Juniperus monosperma and Woodland.
His Climate change study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Pinus edulis. His Pinus edulis research integrates issues from Plant species, Extreme events and Herbivore. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Rangeland, Canopy, Woody plant, Microclimate and Evergreen.
His main research concerns Ecology, Vegetation, Biodiversity, Pinus edulis and Climate change. His Ecology and Species richness, Species diversity, Life zone and Juniperus monosperma investigations all form part of his Ecology research activities. His Vegetation study combines topics in areas such as Abundance, Habitat, Tree canopy, Woodland and Pollinator.
His studies in Biodiversity integrate themes in fields like Arthropod, Fishery and Environmental resource management. The study incorporates disciplines such as Plant species, Extreme events and Ecosystem in addition to Pinus edulis. His work in Climate change is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Teleconnection.
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A global overview of drought and heat-induced tree mortality reveals emerging climate change risks for forests
Craig D. Allen;Alison K. Macalady;Haroun Chenchouni;Dominique Bachelet.
Forest Ecology and Management (2010)
Mechanisms of plant survival and mortality during drought: why do some plants survive while others succumb to drought?
Nate G. McDowell;William T. Pockman;Craig D. Allen;David D. Breshears.
New Phytologist (2008)
Regional vegetation die-off in response to global-change-type drought
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
The impact of plant stress on herbivore population dynamics
TREE-RING VARIATION IN PINYON PREDICTS LIKELIHOOD OF DEATH FOLLOWING SEVERE DROUGHT
INSECT HERBIVORY INCREASES LITTER QUALITY AND DECOMPOSITION: AN EXTENSION OF THE ACCELERATION HYPOTHESIS
Insect Herbivore Population Dynamics on Trees and Shrubs: New Approaches Relevant to Latent and Eruptive Species and Life Table Development
Insect-plant interactions (2017)
Relationship of stand characteristics to drought-induced mortality in three Southwestern piñon–juniper woodlands
Ecological Applications (2009)
Increased moth herbivory associated with environmental stress of pinyon pine at local and regional levels.
Genetic differentiation and heterozygosity in pinyon pine associated with resistance to herbivory and environmental stress
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