Richard T. Kingsford mainly investigates Ecology, Wetland, Arid, Drainage basin and Hydrology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biological dispersal and Environmental resource management. His study in Wetland is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Floodplain, Flooding, Water use, Climate change and Water resources.
His Arid research incorporates elements of Macrophyte, Abundance, Species diversity and Plankton. The concepts of his Drainage basin study are interwoven with issues in Multispectral Scanner and Spring. His study looks at the relationship between Hydrology and topics such as Temporal scales, which overlap with Water resource management.
Richard T. Kingsford mostly deals with Ecology, Wetland, Biodiversity, Floodplain and Environmental resource management. His studies in Habitat, Abundance, Species richness, Ecosystem and Freshwater ecosystem are all subfields of Ecology research. The Wetland study which covers Drainage basin that intersects with Water resources.
His Biodiversity study deals with Wildlife conservation intersecting with Wildlife management. His work deals with themes such as Water resource management, Riparian zone, Flood myth, Vegetation and Introduced species, which intersect with Floodplain. His biological study deals with issues like Environmental planning, which deal with fields such as Adaptive management.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Fishery, Wetland, Habitat and Biodiversity. Richard T. Kingsford has researched Fishery in several fields, including Ibis, Water resources and Wildlife. Richard T. Kingsford combines subjects such as Floodplain, Streamflow, Freshwater ecosystem and Water resource management with his study of Wetland.
Richard T. Kingsford studied Floodplain and Marsh that intersect with Gambusia, Flood myth, Ecosystem health and Flooding. His Habitat study combines topics in areas such as Turtle, Foraging and Vegetation. His Biodiversity research includes themes of Urbanization, Urban ecology, Ecological economics and Environmental resource management.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Fishery, Biodiversity, Habitat and Wildlife. His is doing research in Habitat destruction, Species richness, Landscape ecology and Floodplain, both of which are found in Ecology. His Floodplain research integrates issues from Emydura macquarii and Irrigation.
The Fishery study combines topics in areas such as Ibis and Wetland. His Biodiversity research includes elements of Ecological economics and Restoration ecology. His Wildlife research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Colonialism, Okavango delta and Nesting.
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Ecological impacts of dams, water diversions and river management on floodplain wetlands in Australia
Austral Ecology (2000)
Seed dispersal distance is more strongly correlated with plant height than with seed mass
Journal of Ecology (2011)
Scientific foundations for an IUCN Red List of ecosystems.
PLOS ONE (2013)
Irrigated Agriculture and Wildlife Conservation: Conflict on a Global Scale.
Environmental Management (2000)
Water flows on Cooper Creek in arid Australia determine 'boom' and 'bust' periods for waterbirds
Biological Conservation (1999)
Destruction of wetlands and waterbird populations by dams and irrigation on the Murrumbidgee River in arid Australia.
Environmental Management (2004)
The Macquarie Marshes in Arid Australia and their waterbirds: A 50-year history of decline
Environmental Management (1995)
Major conservation policy issues for biodiversity in Oceania.
From barriers to limits to climate change adaptation: path dependency and the speed of change
A Ramsar wetland in crisis – the Coorong, Lower Lakes and Murray Mouth, Australia
Marine and Freshwater Research (2011)
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