1960 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Forestry, Herbaceous plant, Forest management, Interspecific competition and Vegetation. The Silviculture research Robert G. Wagner does as part of his general Forestry study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Empirical modelling, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Robert G. Wagner studied Herbaceous plant and Woody plant that intersect with Agronomy, Black spruce, Taiga, Alder and Fern.
His study on Forest management is covered under Ecology. His study in Interspecific competition is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Abundance, Pinus strobus and Vegetation dynamics. In his research, Plant community, Shrub and Plant ecology is intimately related to Competition, which falls under the overarching field of Abundance.
Robert G. Wagner focuses on Forestry, Ecology, Silviculture, Forest management and Agroforestry. His Forestry research integrates issues from Hardwood, Herbaceous plant and Interspecific competition. His study in the fields of Canopy, Species diversity, Abundance and Peromyscus under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Vole.
His Silviculture research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Community forestry, Vegetation dynamics and Forest health. His Forest management research incorporates elements of Old-growth forest, Forest ecology and Basal area. In his research on the topic of Agroforestry, Stand development and Coarse woody debris is strongly related with Biodiversity.
Robert G. Wagner mostly deals with Forestry, Hardwood, Thinning, Basal area and Agronomy. In the subject of general Forestry, his work in Silviculture is often linked to Tree, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His study looks at the intersection of Hardwood and topics like Red maple with Maple.
He has included themes like Forest management, Agroforestry, Abies balsamea, Shade tolerance and Softwood in his Thinning study. His research in Basal area intersects with topics in Inventory valuation, Spruce-fir forests, Forest inventory and Sampling. His Agronomy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Windthrow and Balsam, Botany.
Hybrid poplar, Hardwood, Red maple, Botany and Agronomy are his primary areas of study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Trembling aspen, Populus sp. and Aboveground biomass in addition to Hybrid poplar. His study in Hardwood is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Crown and Key.
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Process versus empirical models: which approach for forest ecosystem management?
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (1996)
The role of vegetation management for enhancing productivity of the world's forests
Dynamics of coarse woody debris following gap harvesting in the Acadian forest of central Maine, U.S.A.
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (2002)
A Comparison of Methods for Measuring Effects of Density and Proportion in Plant Competition Experiments
Mary Lynn Roush;Steven R. Radosevich;Robert G. Wagner;Bruce D. Maxwell.
Weed Science (1989)
Clearcutting and burning of northern spruce-fir forests: implications for small mammal communities
Journal of Applied Ecology (1999)
The role of herbicides for enhancing forest productivity and conserving land for biodiversity in North America.
Wildlife Society Bulletin (2004)
Critical period of interspecific competition for northern conifers associated with herbaceous vegetation
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (1999)
Neighborhood predictors of interspecific competition in young Douglas-fir plantations
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (1991)
NEIGHBORHOOD APPROACH FOR QUANTIFYING INTERSPECIFIC COMPETITION IN COASTAL OREGON FORESTS
Ecological Applications (1998)
Research directions to advance forest vegetation management in North America
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (1993)
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