Santiago Soliveres spends much of his time researching Ecology, Species richness, Ecosystem, Biodiversity and Facilitation. In his papers, Santiago Soliveres integrates diverse fields, such as Ecology and Abiotic stress. His work is dedicated to discovering how Species richness, Desertification are connected with Species diversity, Global change, Mediterranean climate, Arid and Agroforestry and other disciplines.
His Ecosystem services, Biological soil crust, Soil respiration and Terrestrial ecosystem study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecosystem, is frequently linked to Nitrogen cycle, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Forest management, Abundance, Climate change and Tree species. The concepts of his Abiotic component study are interwoven with issues in Plant ecology, Niche differentiation, Competition and Spatial variability.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Ecosystem, Species richness, Biodiversity and Plant community. He brings together Ecology and Facilitation to produce work in his papers. His Ecosystem research integrates issues from Arid, Secondary succession, Woody plant and Grassland.
His Species richness research incorporates elements of Plant species, Desertification, Biomass, Herbivore and Grazing. He works mostly in the field of Biodiversity, limiting it down to topics relating to Species diversity and, in certain cases, Riparian zone and Introduced species. His research in Plant community intersects with topics in Shrubland, Habitat, Plant cover and Understory.
His main research concerns Ecology, Ecosystem, Species richness, Biodiversity and Arid. His Abundance, Spatial ecology and Vegetation investigations are all subjects of Ecology research. His Ecosystem research focuses on Ecosystem services in particular.
His Species richness research incorporates themes from Field experiment, Grassland and Agronomy. His work carried out in the field of Biodiversity brings together such families of science as Trophic level, Regional science and Desertification. His research investigates the link between Arid and topics such as Soil fertility that cross with problems in Soil biology, Soil salinity, Woody plant and Irrigation.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Species richness, Abundance, Biodiversity and Ecosystem. With his scientific publications, his incorporates both Ecology and Political science. Santiago Soliveres combines subjects such as Ecological niche, Species distribution, Competition, Spatial ecology and Plant community with his study of Generalist and specialist species.
Santiago Soliveres frequently studies issues relating to Relative species abundance and Plant community. His Trophic level study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Land use, Forest management, Canopy, Temperate rainforest and Temperate forest. The study incorporates disciplines such as Ecosystem services, Arid, Aridification, Climate change and Plant cover in addition to Soil fertility.
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Plant Species Richness and Ecosystem Multifunctionality in Global Drylands
Fernando T. Maestre;José L. Quero;Nicholas J. Gotelli;Adrián Escudero.
Decoupling of soil nutrient cycles as a function of aridity in global drylands
Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo;Fernando T. Maestre;Antonio Gallardo;Matthew A. Bowker.
Biodiversity at multiple trophic levels is needed for ecosystem multifunctionality
Santiago Soliveres;Fons van der Plas;Peter Manning;Daniel Prati.
Redefining ecosystem multifunctionality.
Nature Ecology and Evolution (2018)
Shrub encroachment can reverse desertification in semi-arid Mediterranean grasslands.
Ecology Letters (2009)
Global ecosystem thresholds driven by aridity
Miguel Berdugo;Miguel Berdugo;Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo;Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo;Santiago Soliveres;Rocío Hernández-Clemente.
Structure and functioning of dryland ecosystems in a changing world.
Fernando T. Maestre;David J. Eldridge;Santiago Soliveres;Sonia Kéfi.
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2016)
Ecosystem structure, function, and composition in rangelands are negatively affected by livestock grazing.
David J. Eldridge;Alistair G. B. Poore;Marta Ruiz-Colmenero;Mike Letnic.
Ecological Applications (2016)
Biotic homogenization can decrease landscape-scale forest multifunctionality
Fons van der Plas;Pete Manning;Santiago Soliveres;Eric Allan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2016)
Moving forward on facilitation research: response to changing environments and effects on the diversity, functioning and evolution of plant communities.
Biological Reviews of The Cambridge Philosophical Society (2015)
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