Scott D. Peacor mainly focuses on Ecology, Predation, Predator, Trophic cascade and Context. His study in Keystone species, Food web, Phenotypic plasticity, Daphnia and Foraging falls within the category of Ecology. His study in Food web is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Empirical research and Community structure.
His Daphnia research includes elements of Bythotrephes longimanus, Diel vertical migration and Bosmina longirostris. The concepts of his Predation study are interwoven with issues in Bullfrog, Larva and Metacommunity. His Predator study incorporates themes from Population density and Apex predator.
Scott D. Peacor focuses on Ecology, Predation, Predator, Phenotypic plasticity and Bythotrephes longimanus. His is doing research in Zooplankton, Diel vertical migration, Daphnia, Food web and Ecosystem, both of which are found in Ecology. His work in the fields of Trophic cascade overlaps with other areas such as Context.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Population density, Evolutionary dynamics, Population growth and Apex predator. His Phenotypic plasticity study combines topics in areas such as Ecology, Community structure, Kairomone and Heritability. His work carried out in the field of Bythotrephes longimanus brings together such families of science as Introduced species, Natural selection, Climate change and Invasive species.
Scott D. Peacor mostly deals with Ecology, Predation, Bythotrephes longimanus, Predator and Phenotypic plasticity. His study in Zooplankton, Abundance, Diel vertical migration, Algae and Benthic zone is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology. His work often combines Predation and Scaling studies.
His Bythotrephes longimanus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Natural selection, Climate change, Spine and Invasive species. As part of one scientific family, Scott D. Peacor deals mainly with the area of Predator, narrowing it down to issues related to the Population growth, and often Survey data collection and Population size. His study focuses on the intersection of Phenotypic plasticity and fields such as Introduced species with connections in the field of Daphnia.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Predation, Predator, Phenotypic plasticity and Bythotrephes longimanus. While working on this project, Scott D. Peacor studies both Ecology and Direct effects. His work deals with themes such as Graphical model and Econometrics, which intersect with Predation.
His Bythotrephes longimanus research incorporates elements of Introduced species, Daphnia and Invasive species. There are a combination of areas like Population growth, Population size, Context, Empirical research and Trait integrated together with his Affect study.
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A REVIEW OF TRAIT-MEDIATED INDIRECT INTERACTIONS IN ECOLOGICAL COMMUNITIES
Predator-prey naïveté, antipredator behavior, and the ecology of predator invasions
REVISITING THE CLASSICS: CONSIDERING NONCONSUMPTIVE EFFECTS IN TEXTBOOK EXAMPLES OF PREDATOR–PREY INTERACTIONS
The contribution of trait-mediated indirect effects to the net effects of a predator.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Trait‐Mediated Indirect Interactions In A Simple Aquatic Food Web
Large nonlethal effects of an invasive invertebrate predator on zooplankton population growth rate.
PREDATOR EFFECTS ON AN ASSEMBLAGE OF CONSUMERS THROUGH INDUCED CHANGES IN CONSUMER FORAGING BEHAVIOR
Positive effect of predators on prey growth rate through induced modifications of prey behaviour
Ecology Letters (2002)
Lethal and nonlethal predator effects on an herbivore guild mediated by system productivity.
Theoretical analysis of the thermal conductivity of YBa 2 Cu 3 O 7 − δ single crystals
Physical Review B (1991)
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