2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Habitat, Salamander, Amphibian and Ambystoma talpoideum. In most of his Ecology studies, his work intersects topics such as Zoology. His research in Habitat intersects with topics in Biodiversity, Biological dispersal and Wetland.
His Amphibian research includes elements of Population decline, Agroforestry, Abundance, Carbaryl and Landscape ecology. His Ambystoma talpoideum research integrates issues from Neoteny and Population size. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Population density and Predation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Habitat, Salamander, Larva and Amphibian. His work focuses on many connections between Ecology and other disciplines, such as Zoology, that overlap with his field of interest in Reproduction. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biodiversity, Biological dispersal, Metapopulation, Species richness and Wetland in addition to Habitat.
He has included themes like Abundance, Riparian zone and Plant litter in his Salamander study. His study in Larva is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Rana, Population density and Interspecific competition. His Ambystoma talpoideum research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Neoteny and Caudata.
Raymond D. Semlitsch mainly investigates Ecology, Salamander, Habitat, Amphibian and Ambystoma annulatum. His work in Ecology covers topics such as Biological dispersal which are related to areas like Genetic structure. His Salamander study incorporates themes from Foraging, Competition and Plant litter.
His Habitat research incorporates themes from Biodiversity, Metapopulation, Vegetation, Species diversity and Wetland. His Amphibian research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Forest management, Population density and Logging. As a part of the same scientific family, Raymond D. Semlitsch mostly works in the field of Ambystoma maculatum, focusing on Juvenile and, on occasion, Zoology, Larva and Ambystoma texanum.
Raymond D. Semlitsch spends much of his time researching Ecology, Habitat, Salamander, Abundance and Species richness. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Biological dispersal and Ecology. His Habitat research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Metapopulation, Wetland and Occupancy.
His work in the fields of Salamander, such as Ambystoma annulatum, intersects with other areas such as Recovery rate. His Abundance research includes themes of Experimental forest and Competition. His work carried out in the field of Species richness brings together such families of science as Genetic diversity, Predation, Isolation by distance, Population size and Foraging.
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Declining Amphibian Populations: The Problem of Separating Human Impacts from Natural Fluctuations
Biological Criteria for Buffer Zones around Wetlands and Riparian Habitats for Amphibians and Reptiles
Conservation Biology (2003)
Time and size at metamorphosis related to adult fitness in Ambystoma talpoideum
Are Small, Isolated Wetlands Expendable?
Conservation Biology (1998)
Principles for Management of Aquatic-Breeding Amphibians
Journal of Wildlife Management (2000)
Biological delineation of terrestrial buffer zones for pond-breeding salamanders
Conservation Biology (1998)
Call Duration as an Indicator of Genetic Quality in Male Gray Tree Frogs
Differentiating Migration and Dispersal Processes for Pond-Breeding Amphibians
Journal of Wildlife Management (2008)
An Experimental Investigation of Landscape Resistance of Forest versus Old-Field Habitats to Emigrating Juvenile Amphibians
Conservation Biology (2002)
CHAPTER 9 – Structure and Dynamics of an Amphibian Community: Evidence from a 16-Year Study of a Natural Pond
Long-Term Studies of Vertebrate Communities (1996)
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