2013 - George Mercer Award, The Ecological Society of America
Paleontology is intertwined with Amphibian and Context (archaeology) in his research. His Context (archaeology) study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Paleontology. He performs multidisciplinary study on Ecology and Nutrient in his works. He undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Ecosystem and Wildlife through his research. In his works, he undertakes multidisciplinary study on Wildlife and Ecosystem. He integrates several fields in his works, including Pathology and Disease. He combines topics linked to Infectious disease (medical specialty) with his work on Disease. While working in this field, he studies both Infectious disease (medical specialty) and Pathology. He undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Zoology and Ecology through his research.
Among his Ecology studies, you can observe a synthesis of other disciplines of science such as Zoology, Ecosystem, Habitat, Predation, Species richness and Biodiversity. He performs multidisciplinary studies into Zoology and Ecology in his work. Host (biology) and Larva are two areas of study in which Pieter T. J. Johnson engages in interdisciplinary work. Pieter T. J. Johnson integrates several fields in his works, including Larva and Host (biology). His Parasite hosting study often links to related topics such as World Wide Web. His World Wide Web study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Parasite hosting. His Population study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Demography. His research on Demography frequently links to adjacent areas such as Population.
Pieter T. J. Johnson merges Ecology with Abundance (ecology) in his research. His study brings together the fields of Ecology and Host (biology). His Population study frequently links to related topics such as Demography. His research brings together the fields of Biological dispersal and Demography. Many of his studies on Biological dispersal involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Population. Pieter T. J. Johnson combines Habitat and Species richness in his research. In his articles, Pieter T. J. Johnson combines various disciplines, including Species richness and Species diversity. Pieter T. J. Johnson connects Species diversity with Biodiversity in his study. In his papers, Pieter T. J. Johnson integrates diverse fields, such as Biodiversity and Habitat.
His Life history research extends to Ecology, which is thematically connected. His research on Host (biology) often connects related areas such as Evolutionary ecology. He frequently studies issues relating to Host (biology) and Evolutionary ecology. Pieter T. J. Johnson merges Pathology with Disease in his research. Pieter T. J. Johnson combines Disease and Pathology in his research. As part of his studies on Social psychology, he often connects relevant subjects like Competence (human resources). His Competence (human resources) study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Social psychology. Pieter T. J. Johnson incorporates Community and Habitat in his research. Borrowing concepts from Community, Pieter T. J. Johnson weaves in ideas under Habitat.
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Emerging threats and persistent conservation challenges for freshwater biodiversity
Andrea J. Reid;Andrew K. Carlson;Irena F. Creed;Erika J. Eliason.
Biological Reviews (2019)
Climate Change and Infectious Diseases: From Evidence to a Predictive Framework
Parasites in food webs: the ultimate missing links
Kevin D. Lafferty;Stefano Allesina;Matias Arim;Cherie J. Briggs.
Ecology Letters (2008)
Dam invaders: impoundments facilitate biological invasions into freshwaters
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2008)
The effect of trematode infection on amphibian limb development and survivorship.
Aquatic eutrophication promotes pathogenic infection in amphibians
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
The complexity of amphibian population declines: understanding the role of cofactors in driving amphibian losses
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (2011)
Why infectious disease research needs community ecology.
Diversity, decoys and the dilution effect: how ecological communities affect disease risk
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2010)
Biodiversity decreases disease through predictable changes in host community competence
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