His primary areas of study are Ecology, Plant community, Woody plant, Species richness and Biodiversity. Ecosystem, Disturbance, Invasive species, Basal area and Introduced species are among the areas of Ecology where Peter J. Bellingham concentrates his study. In his research on the topic of Basal area, Range is strongly related with Relative species abundance.
His Plant community research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Plant ecology, Life history theory, Asexual reproduction and Seeding. His studies deal with areas such as Fagaceae, Forest dynamics and Temperate climate as well as Woody plant. While the research belongs to areas of Species richness, he spends his time largely on the problem of Species diversity, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Rainforest, Ecological succession and Community.
Peter J. Bellingham focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Rainforest, Biodiversity and Introduced species. His study in Ecology focuses on Plant community, Species richness, Disturbance, Invasive species and Temperate rainforest. He has included themes like Range and Seabird in his Plant community study.
His Disturbance study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Woody plant. Peter J. Bellingham combines subjects such as Biomass, Herbivore, Soil fertility and Litter with his study of Ecosystem. His Rainforest study incorporates themes from Habitat, Temperate climate, Canopy, Shade tolerance and Tropics.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Biodiversity, Scale, Invasive species and Environmental resource management. His Ecology study is mostly concerned with Insular biogeography, Species richness, Exotic plant, Vascular plant and Endemism. Specifically, his work in Biodiversity is concerned with the study of Biodiversity assessment.
His Scale studies intersect with other disciplines such as Conservation biology, Sociology, Praise, Criticism and Environmental ethics. His research integrates issues of Syzygium, Herbaceous plant and Introduced species in his study of Invasive species. Environmental resource management combines with fields such as Christian ministry, Investment and Business in his research.
Peter J. Bellingham mainly investigates Tree species, Nutrient, Xylem, Turgor pressure and Resistance. His Tree species study contributes to a more complete understanding of Ecology.
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Resprouting as a life history strategy in woody plant communities
Peter J. Bellingham;Ashley D. Sparrow.
Above‐ and below‐ground impacts of introduced predators in seabird‐dominated island ecosystems
Tadashi Fukami;Tadashi Fukami;David A. Wardle;David A. Wardle;Peter J. Bellingham;Christa P. H. Mulder.
Ecology Letters (2006)
The intermediate disturbance hypothesis and plant invasions: Implications for species richness and management
Jane A. Catford;Curtis C. Daehler;Helen T. Murphy;Andy W. Sheppard.
Perspectives in Plant Ecology Evolution and Systematics (2012)
An estimate of the number of tropical tree species
J. W. Ferry Slik;Víctor Arroyo-Rodríguez;Shin-Ichiro Aiba;Patricia Alvarez-Loayza.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2015)
Sprouting of trees in Jamaican montane forests after a hurricane
Peter J Bellingham;Edmund V J Tanner;John Healey.
Journal of Ecology (1994)
Root traits are multidimensional: specific root length is independent from root tissue density and the plant economic spectrum
Kris R. Kramer-Walter;Peter J. Bellingham;Timothy R. Millar;Rob D. Smissen.
Journal of Ecology (2016)
Prioritizing species, pathways, and sites to achieve conservation targets for biological invasion
Melodie McGeoch;Piero Genovesi;Peter J Bellingham;Mark John Costello.
Biological Invasions (2016)
New Zealand island restoration: seabirds, predators, and the importance of history
P. J. Bellingham;D. R. Towns;E. K. Cameron;J. J. Davis.
New Zealand Journal of Ecology (2010)
Damage and Responsiveness of Jamaican Montane Tree Species after Disturbance by a Hurricane
Peter J Bellingham;Peter J Bellingham;Edmund V J Tanner;John Healey.
Landforms Influence Patterns of Hurricane Damage: Evidence From Jamaican Montane Forests
P. J. Bellingham.
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