His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Rainforest, Plant litter, Tropics and Species richness. Ecology and STREAMS are commonly linked in his work. His study looks at the relationship between Rainforest and topics such as Species diversity, which overlap with Nutrient and Agronomy.
His work focuses on many connections between Plant litter and other disciplines, such as Litter, that overlap with his field of interest in Alnus glutinosa, Freshwater ecosystem, Alder, Abiotic component and Horticulture. His Species richness study incorporates themes from Spatial ecology, Endemism and Habitat. His study on Decomposer is often connected to Carbon sequestration as part of broader study in Ecosystem.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Habitat, Species richness, Ecosystem and Plant litter. He usually deals with Ecology and limits it to topics linked to STREAMS and Dry season. His research integrates issues of Drainage basin, Range, Vegetation and Water quality in his study of Habitat.
Richard G. Pearson has researched Species richness in several fields, including Riparian zone and Species diversity. His work in the fields of Ecosystem, such as Decomposer, intersects with other areas such as Tadpole. His work carried out in the field of Plant litter brings together such families of science as Abundance, Litter and Trophic level, Food web, Detritivore.
Richard G. Pearson mainly investigates Ecology, Ecosystem, Habitat, STREAMS and Invertebrate. His study in Plant litter, Riparian zone, Species richness, Biodiversity and Tropics is done as part of Ecology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Trophic level and Litter in addition to Plant litter.
His study in the field of Marine ecosystem and Food web is also linked to topics like Ecosystem health and Tadpole. His Habitat study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Drainage basin and Range. His Invertebrate study combines topics in areas such as Taxon and Fauna.
Richard G. Pearson mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Riparian zone, Biodiversity and Plant litter. His research in Ecology intersects with topics in Biological dispersal and Sooty grunter. His Ecosystem research includes elements of Dry season and Climate change.
His Riparian zone research incorporates elements of Floodplain and STREAMS. His research investigates the connection between Biodiversity and topics such as Species richness that intersect with issues in Wetland, Nursery habitat, Species diversity, Niche differentiation and Interspecific competition. His studies in Plant litter integrate themes in fields like Detritivore and Litter.
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Averting biodiversity collapse in tropical forest protected areas
William F. Laurance;William F. Laurance;D. Carolina Useche;Julio Rendeiro;Margareta Kalka.
A global experiment suggests climate warming will not accelerate litter decomposition in streams but might reduce carbon sequestration
Ecology Letters (2011)
Food webs in tropical Australian streams: shredders are not scarce
Freshwater Biology (2005)
Global warming, elevational ranges and the vulnerability of tropical biota
Biological Conservation (2011)
Effect of low dissolved oxygen on survival, emergence, and drift of tropical stream macroinvertebrates
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (2004)
Global distribution of a key trophic guild contrasts with common latitudinal diversity patterns.
Are Tropical Streams Ecologically Different from Temperate Streams
Tropical Stream Ecology (2008)
Are tropical streams really different
Journal of The North American Benthological Society (2009)
Global patterns of stream detritivore distribution: implications for biodiversity loss in changing climates
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2012)
Historical rainforest contractions, localized extinctions and patterns of vertebrate endemism in the rainforests of Australia's wet tropics
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1997)
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