Niels Martin Schmidt spends much of his time researching Ecology, Arctic, Climate change, Tundra and Ecosystem. His Population ecology research extends to the thematically linked field of Ecology. His Arctic research includes themes of Trophic level, Permafrost, Climatology and Phenology.
He focuses mostly in the field of Climate change, narrowing it down to matters related to Snowmelt and, in some cases, Plant species and photoperiodism. The Tundra study which covers Shrub that intersects with Betula glandulosa, Betula nana and Salix glauca. His research in Ecosystem intersects with topics in Plant community, Ecology and Atmospheric sciences.
Niels Martin Schmidt spends much of his time researching Ecology, Arctic, Climate change, Ecosystem and Tundra. His study in Predation, Trophic level, Herbivore, Habitat and Abundance is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology. The various areas that Niels Martin Schmidt examines in his Arctic study include Biodiversity, Vegetation and Phenology.
His Climate change research focuses on Snowmelt and how it connects with Physical geography. The Ecosystem study combines topics in areas such as Atmospheric sciences and Growing season. His work deals with themes such as Global warming, Plant community and Biome, which intersect with Tundra.
Niels Martin Schmidt focuses on Ecology, Arctic, Climate change, Ecosystem and Tundra. His Arctic research integrates issues from Abundance, Biodiversity, Ecology, Herbivore and Circumpolar star. The study incorporates disciplines such as Trophic level, Terrestrial ecosystem, Physical geography and The arctic in addition to Climate change.
His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Species diversity, Biological dispersal, Species distribution and Growing season. His Tundra study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Glacier, Plant community and Phenology. His research investigates the link between Phenology and topics such as Effects of global warming that cross with problems in Biome.
His primary areas of investigation include Arctic, Ecology, Ecosystem, Climate change and Tundra. Niels Martin Schmidt combines subjects such as Permafrost, Forage, Herbivore and Reproduction with his study of Arctic. Niels Martin Schmidt has researched Ecology in several fields, including Circumpolar star and Sampling.
He has included themes like Growing season, Environmental DNA, Survey methodology, Species diversity and Biological dispersal in his Ecosystem study. His Climate change study incorporates themes from Trophic level and Physical geography. His Tundra research incorporates elements of Environmental change and Phenology.
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Ecological Dynamics Across the Arctic Associated with Recent Climate Change
Eric Post;Eric Post;Mads C. Forchhammer;M. Syndonia Bret-Harte;Terry V. Callaghan;Terry V. Callaghan.
The role of biotic interactions in shaping distributions and realised assemblages of species: implications for species distribution modelling
Mary Susanne Wisz;Julien Pottier;W. Daniel Kissling;Loïc Pellissier.
Biological Reviews (2013)
Shrub expansion in tundra ecosystems: dynamics, impacts and research priorities
Isla H Myers-Smith;Isla H Myers-Smith;Bruce C Forbes;Martin Wilmking;Martin Hallinger.
Environmental Research Letters (2011)
Global assessment of experimental climate warming on tundra vegetation: heterogeneity over space and time.
Sarah C. Elmendorf;Gregory H. R. Henry;Robert D. Hollister;Robert G. Bjork.
Ecology Letters (2012)
Plot-scale evidence of tundra vegetation change and links to recent summer warming.
Sarah C. Elmendorf;Gregory H.R. Henry;Robert D. Hollister;Robert G. Björk.
Nature Climate Change (2012)
Moving in the Anthropocene : global reductions in terrestrial mammalian movements
Climate sensitivity of shrub growth across the tundra biome
Nature Climate Change (2015)
Key indicators of Arctic climate change : 1971–2017
Jason E. Box;William T. Colgan;Torben Røjle Christensen;Torben Røjle Christensen;Niels Martin Schmidt.
Environmental Research Letters (2019)
Rapid advancement of spring in the High Arctic
Current Biology (2007)
Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations
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