Member of the Norwegian Academy of Science and Letters Biology
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Habitat, Biological dispersal, Vole and Population cycle. His studies in Ecosystem, Tundra, Predation, Arctic and Range are all subfields of Ecology research. His Arctic research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biodiversity and Climate change.
His Habitat research includes elements of Fragmentation, Foraging, Trade-off and Microtus. His research integrates issues of Deme, Spatial ecology and Sex ratio in his study of Biological dispersal. His Population cycle research integrates issues from Population density and Arvicolinae.
Ecology, Arctic, Habitat, Tundra and Vole are his primary areas of study. Rolf A. Ims works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to concerns involving Biological dispersal and, occasionally, Population density. The concepts of his Arctic study are interwoven with issues in Biodiversity and Climate change.
His Range research extends to Habitat, which is thematically connected. The Tundra study which covers Abundance that intersects with Species richness. His work on Vole is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Microtus.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Arctic, Climate change, Tundra and Ecosystem. His work is dedicated to discovering how Ecology, Biological dispersal are connected with Vole and other disciplines. In his work, Biodiversity is strongly intertwined with Circumpolar star, which is a subfield of Arctic.
His study in Tundra is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Population growth, Physical geography and Ecological indicator. His research investigates the connection between Ecosystem and topics such as Abundance that intersect with issues in Abiotic component and Species richness. His studies in Population cycle integrate themes in fields like Density dependence and Willow ptarmigan.
Rolf A. Ims mainly investigates Ecology, Arctic, Climate change, Tundra and Ecosystem. In most of his Ecology studies, his work intersects topics such as Vole. His research in Arctic intersects with topics in Circumpolar star and Sea ice.
His Climate change research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mesopredator release hypothesis and Pusa hispida. His Tundra research incorporates themes from Shrub, Abundance, Grassland and Physical geography. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Population density, Riparian zone and Environmental resource management.
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Ecological mechanisms and landscape ecology
John A. Wiens;Nils Chr. Stenseth;Beatrice Van Horne;Rolf Anker Ims.
Ecological Dynamics Across the Arctic Associated with Recent Climate Change
Eric Post;Eric Post;Mads C. Forchhammer;M. Syndonia Bret-Harte;Terry V. Callaghan;Terry V. Callaghan.
Spatial population dynamics: analyzing patterns and processes of population synchrony
Ottar N. Bjørnstad;Rolf A. Ims;Xavier Lambin.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (1999)
FUNCTIONAL RESPONSES IN HABITAT USE: AVAILABILITY INFLUENCES RELATIVE USE IN TRADE-OFF SITUATIONS
Atle Mysterud;Rolf Anker Ims.
The ecology and evolution of reproductive synchrony
Rolf Anker Ims.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (1990)
Collapsing population cycles.
Rolf A. Ims;John-André Henden;Siw T. Killengreen.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2008)
Climate change and outbreaks of the geometrids Operophtera brumata and Epirrita autumnata in subarctic birch forest: evidence of a recent outbreak range expansion.
Jane U. Jepsen;Snorre B. Hagen;Rolf A. Ims;Nigel G. Yoccoz.
Journal of Animal Ecology (2008)
Trophic Interaction Cycles in Tundra Ecosystems and the Impact of Climate Change
Rolf A. Ims;Eva Fuglei.
ON THE ADAPTIVE VALUE OF REPRODUCTIVE SYNCHRONY AS A PREDATOR-SWAMPING STRATEGY
Rolf Anker Ims.
The American Naturalist (1990)
Analysing diet of small herbivores: the efficiency of DNA barcoding coupled with high-throughput pyrosequencing for deciphering the composition of complex plant mixtures
Eeva M Soininen;Alice Valentini;Eric Coissac;Christian Miquel.
Frontiers in Zoology (2009)
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