Owen T. Lewis mostly deals with Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Herbivore and Janzen–Connell hypothesis. His study in Food web, Species diversity, Abundance, Food chain and Host is carried out as part of his Ecology studies. Owen T. Lewis has included themes like Butterfly and Interspecific competition in his Biodiversity study.
His study in Species richness is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Habitat, Ecosystem, Scarabaeinae, Dung beetle and Biological dispersal. His Herbivore research incorporates themes from Ecosystem ecology, Population ecology, Arthropod and Theoretical ecology. Owen T. Lewis usually deals with Janzen–Connell hypothesis and limits it to topics linked to Seedling and Rainforest, Fungicide and Pythium.
Owen T. Lewis mainly focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Habitat and Ecosystem. His study in Ecology concentrates on Herbivore, Species diversity, Rainforest, Insect and Butterfly. His Species diversity study incorporates themes from Community and Food chain.
His Biodiversity study combines topics in areas such as Agroforestry, Range, Abundance, Taxon and Dung beetle. His Species richness research includes themes of Intraspecific competition, Host, Trophic level, Food web and Guild. The study incorporates disciplines such as Protected area, Environmental change and Introduced species in addition to Habitat.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Biodiversity, Rainforest, Ecosystem and Parasitism. His research in Habitat, Competition, Host, Intraspecific competition and Global warming are components of Ecology. The concepts of his Biodiversity study are interwoven with issues in Agriculture, Species richness and Riparian zone.
His Rainforest study also includes fields such as
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Atlantic forest and Dung beetle. His Ecology study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Janzen–Connell hypothesis. In general Biodiversity, his work in Habitat fragmentation is often linked to Generality linking many areas of study.
The various areas that Owen T. Lewis examines in his Ecosystem study include Old-growth forest, Global biodiversity, Habitat and Environmental change. His Atlantic forest research includes themes of Mammal, Sampling design, Scarabaeinae and Interspecific competition. His Community research incorporates elements of Niche, Fire ant, Ecosystem ecology and Species richness, Beta diversity.
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Habitat modification alters the structure of tropical host–parasitoid food webs
Identification of 100 fundamental ecological questions
William J. Sutherland;Robert P. Freckleton;H. Charles J. Godfray;Steven R. Beissinger.
Pathogens and insect herbivores drive rainforest plant diversity and composition
Robert Bagchi;Rachel E. Gallery;Sofia Gripenberg;Sarah J. Gurr.
Effects of habitat patch size and isolation on dispersal by Hesperia comma butterflies : implications for metapopulation structure
Journal of Animal Ecology (1996)
The global distribution of diet breadth in insect herbivores
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2015)
Plant pathogens drive density‐dependent seedling mortality in a tropical tree
Ecology Letters (2006)
Experimental evidence for the effects of dung beetle functional group richness and composition on ecosystem function in a tropical forest.
Journal of Animal Ecology (2007)
Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations
Guild-specific patterns of species richness and host specialization in plant–herbivore food webs from a tropical forest
Journal of Animal Ecology (2010)
Experimental evidence for apparent competition in a tropical forest food web
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