His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Invasive species, Fishery, Ecosystem and Threatened species. His research on Ecology frequently links to adjacent areas such as Biological dispersal. His Invasive species research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Taxonomic rank, Alien, Zebra mussel and Environmental resource management.
While the research belongs to areas of Taxonomic rank, Nicholas E. Mandrak spends his time largely on the problem of Biogeography, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Taxon and Zoology. His work carried out in the field of Fishery brings together such families of science as Minnow and Northern redbelly dace. His Endangered species research focuses on Habitat destruction and how it connects with Alligator gar, Conservation status and Fish migration.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Fishery, Habitat, Invasive species and Zoology. Ecology is closely attributed to Biological dispersal in his work. The Fishery study combines topics in areas such as Freshwater fish and Minnow.
His research in Habitat intersects with topics in Agriculture, Fauna and Wetland. The various areas that Nicholas E. Mandrak examines in his Invasive species study include Taxonomic rank, Propagule pressure and Alien. His Endangered species research incorporates themes from Notropis, Threatened species and Wildlife.
Nicholas E. Mandrak spends much of his time researching Ecology, Fishery, Introduced species, Endangered species and Habitat. Ecology is frequently linked to Freshwater fish in his study. Nicholas E. Mandrak combines subjects such as Grass carp and Tributary with his study of Fishery.
His Introduced species study incorporates themes from Stocking, Predation, Environmental DNA, Invasive species and Biological dispersal. His studies in Endangered species integrate themes in fields like Neogobius, Notropis and Flathead. Nicholas E. Mandrak has included themes like Biosecurity, Wetland, Genetic diversity and Ecosystem services in his Habitat study.
Nicholas E. Mandrak mainly focuses on Ecology, Fishery, Introduced species, Endangered species and Structural basin. Species richness and Indigenous are the subjects of his Ecology studies. His research integrates issues of Silver carp, Grass carp, Tributary and Aquaculture in his study of Fishery.
Nicholas E. Mandrak has researched Introduced species in several fields, including Invasive species, Biodiversity, Environmental DNA and Computational biology. His Endangered species research incorporates elements of Neogobius and Notropis. The study incorporates disciplines such as Round goby, Biosecurity and Ecosystem, Ecosystem services in addition to Habitat.
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Freshwater Ecoregions of the World: A New Map of Biogeographic Units for Freshwater Biodiversity Conservation
Conservation status of imperiled north American freshwater and diadromous fishes
Identifying Canadian Freshwater Fishes through DNA Barcodes
PLOS ONE (2008)
Scientists' warning on invasive alien species.
Biological Reviews (2020)
Potential impacts of climate change on the distributions of several common and rare freshwater fishes in Canada
Diversity and Distributions (2005)
Impacts of alien invasive species on freshwater fauna at risk in Canada.
Biological Invasions (2006)
Global hotspots and correlates of alien species richness across taxonomic groups
Nature Ecology and Evolution (2017)
Postglacial dispersal of freshwater fishes into Ontario
Canadian Journal of Zoology (1992)
PREDICTING OCCURRENCES AND IMPACTS OF SMALLMOUTH BASS INTRODUCTIONS IN NORTH TEMPERATE LAKES
Ecological Applications (2004)
Risk Analysis and Bioeconomics of Invasive Species to Inform Policy and Management
Annual Review of Environment and Resources (2016)
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