His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Fire regime, Vegetation, Fire ecology and Biodiversity. His study in Biomass, Climate change, Disturbance, Nutrient and Ecosystem is done as part of Ecology. His Biomass study incorporates themes from Woody plant, Vegetation type and Allometry.
His research integrates issues of Resource, Environmental planning, Tropical savanna climate, Dry season and Prescribed burn in his study of Fire regime. As part of the same scientific family, Richard J. Williams usually focuses on Vegetation, concentrating on Invasive species and intersecting with Andropogon. Richard J. Williams interconnects Wildlife conservation, Wildlife management and Wildlife in the investigation of issues within Biodiversity.
Richard J. Williams mainly investigates Ecology, Self-healing hydrogels, Fire regime, Vegetation and Nanotechnology. His study involves Ecosystem, Biodiversity, Climate change, Fire ecology and Shrub, a branch of Ecology. His Self-healing hydrogels research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Scaffold, Biophysics, Drug delivery, Cell biology and Peptide.
Within one scientific family, Richard J. Williams focuses on topics pertaining to Tropical savanna climate under Fire regime, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Dry season. His Vegetation study deals with Biomass intersecting with Allometry. His research in Nanotechnology intersects with topics in Tissue engineering and Extracellular matrix.
Cell biology, Self-healing hydrogels, Tissue engineering, Self-assembling peptide and Drug delivery are his primary areas of study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Chemokine, Cytotoxic T cell, Embryonic stem cell and Arcuate nucleus in addition to Cell biology. His work carried out in the field of Self-healing hydrogels brings together such families of science as Myocyte, Biophysics and Peptide.
His Tissue engineering study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cell culture, Regenerative medicine and In vivo. His work focuses on many connections between Self-assembling peptide and other disciplines, such as Neuroscience, that overlap with his field of interest in Biomimetic materials. His research investigates the connection between Drug delivery and topics such as Regeneration that intersect with issues in Mesenchymal stem cell, Spinal cord injury, Spinal cord and Precursor cell.
His primary scientific interests are in Self-healing hydrogels, Regeneration, Nanotechnology, Growth factor and Drug delivery. The various areas that Richard J. Williams examines in his Self-healing hydrogels study include Biophysics, Matrix and Syncytium. His work deals with themes such as Inflammation, Central nervous system and Glial scar, which intersect with Regeneration.
His Nanotechnology research integrates issues from Tissue engineering and Regenerative medicine. Many of his Growth factor research pursuits overlap with Neural stem cell, Biomedical engineering, Cell biology, Glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor and Neurotrophin. In his research on the topic of Drug delivery, Neuroscience is strongly related with Stem cell.
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Fmoc-diphenylalanine self assembles to a hydrogel via a novel architecture based on π–π interlocked β-sheets
Andrew M. Smith;Richard J. Williams;Claire Tang;Paolo Coppo.
Advanced Materials (2008)
Savanna Vegetation-Fire-Climate Relationships Differ Among Continents
Caroline E. R. Lehmann;Caroline E. R. Lehmann;T. Michael Anderson;Mahesh Sankaran;Mahesh Sankaran;Steven I. Higgins;Steven I. Higgins.
Enzyme-Triggered Self-Assembly of Peptide Hydrogels via Reversed Hydrolysis
Sophie Toledano;Richard J. Williams;Vineetha Jayawarna;Rein V. Ulijn.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2006)
Enzyme-assisted self-assembly under thermodynamic control.
Richard J. Williams;Andrew M. Smith;Richard Collins;Nigel Hodson.
Nature Nanotechnology (2009)
Fire management for biodiversity conservation: Key research questions and our capacity to answer them
Fire frequency and biodiversity conservation in Australian tropical savannas: implications from the Kapalga fire experiment
Austral Ecology (2005)
Fire regime, fire intensity and tree survival in a tropical savanna in northern Australia
Austral Ecology (1999)
Interval squeeze: altered fire regimes and demographic responses interact to threaten woody species persistence as climate changes
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2015)
Carbon and nitrogen isotope discrimination and nitrogen nutrition of trees along a rainfall gradient in northern Australia
Seasonal Changes in Fire Behaviour in a Tropical Savanna in Northern Australia
International Journal of Wildland Fire (1998)
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