Robert H. Gardner mainly investigates Ecology, Landscape ecology, Spatial ecology, Scale and Habitat. Ecology is closely attributed to Biological dispersal in his work. The various areas that Robert H. Gardner examines in his Landscape ecology study include Common spatial pattern, Disturbance, Environmental resource management and Temporal scales.
His Spatial ecology research integrates issues from Ecology, Ecological data and Data science. His Habitat study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Landscape model, Ecosystem and Spatial dependence. His Landscape epidemiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Spatial analysis and Spatial heterogeneity.
Robert H. Gardner focuses on Ecology, Landscape ecology, Ecology, Habitat and Environmental resource management. Much of his study explores Ecology relationship to Biological dispersal. As a member of one scientific family, Robert H. Gardner mostly works in the field of Landscape ecology, focusing on Data science and, on occasion, Statistical hypothesis testing.
The concepts of his Habitat study are interwoven with issues in Landscape connectivity and Species diversity. His Environmental resource management research incorporates elements of Risk analysis and Ecosystem management. The study incorporates disciplines such as Applied ecology and Ecotope in addition to Landscape epidemiology.
His main research concerns Ecology, Landscape ecology, Habitat, Ecology and Biological dispersal. His Ecology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Environmental resource management. He combines subjects such as Spatial heterogeneity and Data science with his study of Landscape ecology.
His study looks at the intersection of Habitat and topics like Abiotic component with Biosphere, Ecosystem process, Landscape pattern and Ecosystem ecology. Robert H. Gardner interconnects Statistical hypothesis testing, Nature Conservation and Sustainable development in the investigation of issues within Ecology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Applied ecology and Ecotope.
Ecology, Biological dispersal, Landscape ecology, Environmental resource management and Applied ecology are his primary areas of study. His study brings together the fields of Drainage basin and Ecology. His work investigates the relationship between Biological dispersal and topics such as Habitat that intersect with problems in Introduced species.
His studies in Landscape ecology integrate themes in fields like Statistical hypothesis testing, Fragmentation, Null model and Data science. The various areas that he examines in his Applied ecology study include Spatial ecology, Landscape planning and Landscape archaeology, Landscape design. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Spatial analysis, Disturbance, Hierarchy theory, Ecotope and Geostatistics.
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Indices of landscape pattern
R. V. O'Neill;J. R. Krummel;R. H. Gardner;G. Sugihara.
Landscape Ecology (1988)
Landscape ecology in theory and practice : pattern and process
Quantitative Methods in Landscape Ecology
Effects of changing spatial scale on the analysis of landscape pattern
Landscape Ecology (1989)
Landscape patterns in a disturbed environment
J. R. Krummel;R. H. Gardner;G. Sugihara;R. V. O'neill.
Neutral models for the analysis of broad-scale landscape pattern
Landscape Ecology (1987)
EFFECTS OF FIRE SIZE AND PATTERN ON EARLY SUCCESSION IN YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK
Monica G. Turner;William H. Romme;Robert H. Gardner;William W. Hargrove.
Ecological Monographs (1997)
Effects of fire on landscape heterogeneity in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming
Monica G. Turner;William W. Hargrove;Robert H. Gardner;William H. Romme.
Journal of Vegetation Science (1994)
The Effect of Landscape Heterogeneity on the Probability of Patch Colonization
Lacunarity analysis: A general technique for the analysis of spatial patterns
Roy E. Plotnick;Robert H. Gardner;William W. Hargrove;Karen Prestegaard.
Physical Review E (1996)
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