The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Climate change, Biological dispersal, Environmental resource management and Ecosystem. He works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to topics relating to STREAMS and, in certain cases, Biota, as a part of the same area of interest. His Environmental resource management study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ecological systems theory, Aquatic ecosystem and Freshwater ecosystem.
Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Biodiversity under Ecosystem, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Flooding, Drainage basin, Environmental impact assessment and Discharge. Nick R. Bond works mostly in the field of Range, limiting it down to concerns involving Plankton and, occasionally, Species distribution, Freshwater fish, Occupancy, Home range and Biogeochemistry. As part of the same scientific family, Nick R. Bond usually focuses on Habitat, concentrating on Restoration ecology and intersecting with Gadopsis marmoratus, Sand slug and Disturbance.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Environmental resource management, Ecosystem, Habitat and Climate change. His Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Freshwater fish, Biological dispersal and STREAMS. His work investigates the relationship between Environmental resource management and topics such as Water resources that intersect with problems in Environmental planning.
His study looks at the intersection of Ecosystem and topics like Biodiversity with Freshwater ecosystem and Drainage basin. His work in Habitat tackles topics such as Restoration ecology which are related to areas like Stream restoration. His research investigates the connection between Climate change and topics such as Range that intersect with problems in Plankton.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Fishery, Structural basin, Climate change and Ecosystem. His work in Ecology is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Channel. His work deals with themes such as Murray cod, Theme and Perch, which intersect with Fishery.
His studies in Climate change integrate themes in fields like Nutrient, Biodiversity, Freshwater fish, Biogeochemical cycle and Nitrate. The study incorporates disciplines such as Water scarcity, Wetland and Algae in addition to Ecosystem. Nick R. Bond combines subjects such as Species richness, Natural resource, Effects of global warming and Species distribution with his study of Drainage basin.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecosystem, Climate change, Ecology, Biodiversity and Fishery. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Water resources, Environmental resource management and Sustainable development. His Climate change research integrates issues from Environmental chemistry, Biogeochemical cycle, Nitrate and Environmental planning.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Maccullochella and Catfish. In his research, Freshwater fish and Habitat is intimately related to Aquatic animal, which falls under the overarching field of Fishery. His Freshwater fish research incorporates elements of Drainage basin, Species richness and Effects of global warming.
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Climate change and the world's river basins: anticipating management options
Margaret A Palmer;Margaret A Palmer;Catherine A Reidy Liermann;Christer Nilsson;Martina Flörke.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2008)
Linking ecological theory with stream restoration
Phillip Spencer Lake;Nicholas Restall Bond;Paul Reich.
Freshwater Biology (2007)
The impacts of drought on freshwater ecosystems: an Australian perspective
Nicholas Restall Bond;Philip Spencer Lake;Angela Arthington.
Macroinvertebrate diversity in headwater streams: a review
Amber Clarke;Amber Clarke;Ralph Charles Mac Nally;Nicholas Restall Bond;Nicholas Restall Bond;Philip Spencer Lake.
Freshwater Biology (2008)
Local habitat restoration in streams: Constraints on the effectiveness of restoration for stream biota
Nicholas Restall Bond;Phillip S Lake.
Ecological Management and Restoration (2003)
The independent and interactive effects of fine sediment and flow on benthic invertebrate communities characteristic of small upland streams
Nicholas R. Bond;Barbara J. Downes.
Freshwater Biology (2003)
Characterizing fish-habitat associations in streams as the first step in ecological restoration
Nicholas Restall Bond;Phillip S Lake.
Austral Ecology (2003)
Detecting range shifts among Australian fishes in response to climate change
David Booth;Nicholas Bond;Nicholas Bond;Peter Macreadie.
Marine and Freshwater Research (2011)
Regime shifts, thresholds and multiple stable states in freshwater ecosystems; a critical appraisal of the evidence.
Samantha J. Capon;A. Jasmyn J. Lynch;Nick Bond;Bruce C. Chessman;Bruce C. Chessman.
Science of The Total Environment (2015)
Ecological Restoration and Large‐Scale Ecological Disturbance: The Effects of Drought on the Response by Fish to a Habitat Restoration Experiment
Nicholas Restall Bond;Phillip Spencer Lake.
Restoration Ecology (2005)
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