1986 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1981 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Intertidal zone, Ecosystem, Environmental resource management and Keystone species. His study ties his expertise on Disturbance together with the subject of Ecology. His work in the fields of Intertidal zone, such as Pisaster, overlaps with other areas such as Pollicipes polymerus.
His study in the field of Mesopredator release hypothesis also crosses realms of Natural resource economics. His Environmental resource management research integrates issues from Patch formation and Community structure. He has included themes like Food web, Species diversity and Ecosystem diversity in his Keystone species study.
Robert T. Paine spends much of his time researching Ecology, Intertidal zone, Predation, Ecosystem and Ecology. Robert T. Paine regularly ties together related areas like Fishery in his Ecology studies. His Intertidal zone research includes elements of Bay and Herbivore.
His study in Predation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Energetics and Habitat. His research integrates issues of Biomass and Ungulate in his study of Ecosystem. The Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Natural and Apex predator.
Robert T. Paine mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Ecology, Endangered species and Keystone species. Ecology is frequently linked to Fishery in his study. His Ecosystem study which covers Biodiversity that intersects with Trophic level.
His Keystone species research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biomass, Human ecology and Umbrella species. The concepts of his Predation study are interwoven with issues in Terrestrial ecosystem and Local extinction. Robert T. Paine studies Pisaster, a branch of Intertidal zone.
Robert T. Paine focuses on Ecology, Ecosystem, Biodiversity, Climate change and Human ecology. His Ecology research focuses on Endangered species in particular. His studies deal with areas such as Trophic level and Climatology, Tipping point as well as Ecosystem.
His Biodiversity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Trophic cascade, Biosphere, Freshwater ecosystem and Food chain. The various areas that Robert T. Paine examines in his Climate change study include Warm front, Sea level and Greenhouse gas. The study incorporates disciplines such as Keystone species, Habitat, Biomass, Ecology and Umbrella species in addition to Human ecology.
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Food Web Complexity and Species Diversity
Robert T. Paine.
The American Naturalist (1966)
Trophic Downgrading of Planet Earth
James A. Estes;John Terborgh;Justin S. Brashares;Mary E. Power.
Food webs : linkage, interaction strength and community infrastructure
R. T. Paine.
Journal of Animal Ecology (1980)
Intertidal community structure
R. T. Paine.
A Note on Trophic Complexity and Community Stability
R. T. Paine.
The American Naturalist (1969)
Challenges in the Quest for Keystones
Mary E. Power;David Tilman;James A. Estes;Bruce A. Menge.
Intertidal Landscapes: Disturbance and the Dynamics of Pattern
R. T. Paine;Simon A. Levin.
Ecological Monographs (1981)
Disturbance, Patch Formation, and Community Structure
Simon A. Levin;R. T. Paine.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1974)
Compounded Perturbations Yield Ecological Surprises
Robert T. Paine;Mia J. Tegner;Edward A. Johnson.
Biological Accommodation in the Benthic Community at McMurdo Sound, Antarctica
Paul K. Dayton;Gordon A. Robilliard;Robert T. Paine;Linnea B. Dayton.
Ecological Monographs (1974)
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