His primary areas of investigation include Fire regime, Ecology, Vegetation, Climate change and Fire ecology. His research in Fire regime intersects with topics in Adaptive management, Meteorology and Prescribed burn. Ecology is often connected to Serotiny in his work.
The various areas that Ross A. Bradstock examines in his Vegetation study include Biota, Remote sensing and Physical geography. Ross A. Bradstock works mostly in the field of Climate change, limiting it down to topics relating to Environmental resource management and, in certain cases, Ecosystem management, as a part of the same area of interest. His Species richness research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Range, Plant functional type, Functional ecology and Species diversity.
Ross A. Bradstock mainly focuses on Fire regime, Ecology, Vegetation, Prescribed burn and Ecosystem. The concepts of his Fire regime study are interwoven with issues in Mediterranean climate, Biodiversity, Climate change and Meteorology. His work deals with themes such as Agroforestry and Environmental resource management, which intersect with Biodiversity.
His study in Fire ecology, Woodland, Shrub, Disturbance and Rainforest falls within the category of Ecology. His Vegetation research incorporates themes from Biomass, Boreal, Climatology and Physical geography. His study in Prescribed burn is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hydrology, Erosion, Moorland and Environmental protection.
Ross A. Bradstock mostly deals with Fire regime, Vegetation, Climate change, Environmental resource management and Ecology. His Fire regime research includes elements of Soil water, Carbon sequestration, Sclerophyll, Physical geography and Biogeochemistry. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biomass, Agroforestry and Precipitation.
His Climate change research incorporates elements of Spatial ecology, Atmospheric sciences and Prescribed burn. His studies deal with areas such as Wildfire suppression and Resource productivity as well as Environmental resource management. Many of his studies on Ecology apply to Passive acoustic monitoring as well.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Climate change, Fire regime, Vegetation, Mega- and Forestry. Ross A. Bradstock performs multidisciplinary studies into Fire regime and Flammability in his work. His Vegetation research integrates issues from Water stress, Environmental change, Calibration and validation and Natural hazard.
Ross A. Bradstock interconnects Temperate forest, Ecology and Coarse woody debris in the investigation of issues within Forestry. The Coarse woody debris study combines topics in areas such as Forest ecology and Prescribed burn. His Carbon sequestration study combines topics in areas such as Debris, Temperate rainforest, Sink, Atmospheric sciences and Bioregion.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
TRY - a global database of plant traits
J. Kattge;S. Díaz;S. Lavorel;I. C. Prentice.
Global Change Biology (2011)
Flammable Australia: The Fire Regimes and Biodiversity of a Continent
R. A. Bradstock;J. E. Williams;A. M. Gill.
Fire as an evolutionary pressure shaping plant traits
Jon E. Keeley;Jon E. Keeley;Juli G. Pausas;Philip W. Rundel;William J. Bond.
Trends in Plant Science (2011)
Learning to coexist with wildfire
Max A. Moritz;Enric Batllori;Ross A. Bradstock;A. Malcolm Gill.
A biogeographic model of fire regimes in Australia: current and future implications
Ross A Bradstock.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2010)
Fire in Mediterranean Ecosystems: Ecology, Evolution and Management
Jon E. Keeley;William J. Bond;Ross A. Bradstock;Juli G. Pausas.
Defining pyromes and global syndromes of fire regimes
Sally Archibald;Sally Archibald;Caroline E. R. Lehmann;Jose L. Gómez-Dans;Ross A. Bradstock.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Fire management for biodiversity conservation: Key research questions and our capacity to answer them
Don A. Driscoll;David B. Lindenmayer;Andrew F. Bennett;Michael Bode.
Biological Conservation (2010)
Interval squeeze: altered fire regimes and demographic responses interact to threaten woody species persistence as climate changes
Neal J Enright;Joseph B Fontaine;David Mjs Bowman;Ross A Bradstock.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2015)
Fire persistence traits of plants along a productivity and disturbance gradient in mediterranean shrublands of south‐east Australia
Juli G. Pausas;Ross A. Bradstock.
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2007)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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