1977 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
His main research concerns Ecology, Biodiversity, Environmental resource management, Species richness and Complementarity. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Ecology, focusing on Grid and, on occasion, Habitat and Species level. His Optimization problem research extends to Biodiversity, which is thematically connected.
His Environmental resource management study combines topics in areas such as Biodiversity conservation, Measurement of biodiversity, Climate change and Environmental planning. His studies deal with areas such as Taxon, Wildlife conservation, Threatened species and Species diversity as well as Species richness. He usually deals with Bumblebee and limits it to topics linked to Endangered species and Range.
Paul H. Williams mainly investigates Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Bumblebee and Zoology. He interconnects Value, Habitat and Environmental resource management in the investigation of issues within Biodiversity. His Environmental resource management research integrates issues from Conservation planning, Ecology and Flexibility.
His research investigates the link between Species richness and topics such as Threatened species that cross with problems in Wildlife conservation and Protected area. His Bumblebee research incorporates elements of Ecological niche and Fauna. His work on Hymenoptera and Mimicry as part of general Zoology research is often related to Species complex, thus linking different fields of science.
His primary areas of investigation include Bumblebee, Ecology, Zoology, Taxonomy and Pollinator. His research integrates issues of Climate change, Fauna and Ecological niche in his study of Bumblebee. Much of his study explores Ecology relationship to Biological dispersal.
His studies deal with areas such as Bombus
Paul H. Williams spends much of his time researching Ecology, Bumblebee, Pollinator, Species complex and Subgenus. His Ecology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Biological dispersal. He regularly links together related areas like Species richness in his Bumblebee studies.
His studies in Species richness integrate themes in fields like Limiting similarity and Competition. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Taxon and Range. The various areas that Paul H. Williams examines in his Taxon study include Systematics and Hymenoptera.
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What to protect?—Systematics and the agony of choice
Biological Conservation (1991)
Beyond opportunism: Key principles for systematic reserve selection
Would climate change drive species out of reserves? An assessment of existing reserve‐selection methods
Global Change Biology (2004)
Protected area needs in a changing climate
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2007)
Conservation Conflicts Across Africa
A Comparison of Richness Hotspots, Rarity Hotspots, and Complementary Areas for Conserving Diversity of British Birds
Host Specific Social Parasites ( Psithyrus ) Indicate Chemical Recognition System in Bumblebees
Journal of Chemical Ecology (2010)
Biodiversity Conservation Planning Tools: Present Status and Challenges for the Future
Sahotra Sarkar;Robert L. Pressey;Daniel P. Faith;Christopher R. Margules.
Bumblebee vulnerability and conservation world-wide
A comparison of reserve selection algorithms using data on terrestrial vertebrates in Oregon
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