Ecology, Habitat, Environmental resource management, Landscape connectivity and Wildlife corridor are his primary areas of study. Range, Riparian zone, Biodiversity, Land cover and Reserve design are among the areas of Ecology where Paul Beier concentrates his study. His Habitat research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ecology, Biological dispersal and Mountain range.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Population viability analysis, Population growth and Life history. His Landscape connectivity research focuses on Gene flow and how it relates to Population genetics and Spatial heterogeneity. His Wildlife corridor research includes elements of Wildlife conservation, Uncertainty analysis and Resistance.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Habitat, Environmental resource management, Wildlife and Biodiversity. Paul Beier frequently studies issues relating to Biological dispersal and Ecology. His research in Biological dispersal focuses on subjects like Resistance, which are connected to Statistics.
His Habitat research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Abundance, Vegetation and Landscape connectivity. Environmental resource management is closely attributed to Linkage in his study. His study in Biodiversity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Taxon and Representation.
Paul Beier focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Climate change, Conservation planning and Environmental resource management. His Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Statistics, Biological dispersal and Selection. His Biodiversity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Taxon, Representation, Endemism, Variety and Biogeography.
His Climate change study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Geodiversity and Land-use planning. His work deals with themes such as Focal species and Abiotic component, which intersect with Environmental resource management. His Habitat study focuses on Wildlife corridor in particular.
Paul Beier mainly focuses on Ecology, Biological dispersal, Habitat, Climate change and Environmental resource management. As part of one scientific family, Paul Beier deals mainly with the area of Ecology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Statistics, and often Selection. Paul Beier combines subjects such as Ecoregion, Recreation, Occupancy and Wildlife with his study of Habitat.
His Wildlife research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Home range, Arboreal locomotion, Breeding pair, Diel vertical migration and Landscape connectivity. His Climate change research integrates issues from Conservation planning, Biodiversity, Ecology and Inbreeding. His Environmental resource management study combines topics in areas such as Decision support system and Natural resource management.
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Model Selection and Inference: A Practical Information-Theoretic Approach
Paul Beier;Kenneth P. Burnham;David R. Anderson.
Journal of Wildlife Management (2001)
Do Habitat Corridors Provide Connectivity
Paul Beier;Reed F. Noss.
Conservation Biology (1998)
Circuit theory predicts gene flow in plant and animal populations
Brad H. McRae;Paul Beier.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Determining Minimum Habitat Areas and Habitat Corridors for Cougars
Conservation Biology (1993)
Dispersal of juvenile cougars in fragmented habitat
Journal of Wildlife Management (1995)
Forks in the Road: Choices in Procedures for Designing Wildland Linkages
Paul Beier;Daniel R. Majka;Wayne D. Spencer.
Conservation Biology (2008)
Population viability analysis
Paul Beier;S. R. Beissinger;D. R. McCullough.
Journal of Wildlife Management (2003)
Factors influencing white-tailed deer activity patterns and habitat use.
P. Beier;D. R. McCullough.
Wildlife Monographs (1990)
INFLUENCE OF VEGETATION, TOPOGRAPHY, AND ROADS ON COUGAR MOVEMENT IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Brett G. Dickson;Jeffrey S. Jenness;Paul Beier.
Journal of Wildlife Management (2005)
EFFECTS OF HELICOPTER NOISE ON MEXICAN SPOTTED OWLS
David K. Delaney;David K. Delaney;Teryl G. Grubb;Paul Beier;Larry L. Pater.
Journal of Wildlife Management (1999)
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