His primary areas of study are Ecology, Biological dispersal, Transmission, Introduced species and Biodiversity. As part of his studies on Ecology, Shannon L. LaDeau frequently links adjacent subjects like Key. His Biological dispersal research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Effective population size, Competition, Storage effect, Ecological niche and Population size.
His Introduced species research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Population decline, Population density and Abundance, Breeding bird survey. In his study, Climate change is inextricably linked to Species richness, which falls within the broad field of Biodiversity. His work on Disturbance as part of general Habitat study is frequently linked to Economic impact analysis, Distribution, Stormwater and Productivity, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Habitat, Abundance, Climate change and Ecology. He regularly ties together related areas like Biological dispersal in his Ecology studies. The study incorporates disciplines such as Extinction, Urban area, Culex pipiens, Vegetation and Abiotic component in addition to Habitat.
Effects of global warming is closely connected to Environmental resource management in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Climate change. His Ecology research incorporates elements of Ecosystem and Urban ecology. His Introduced species study combines topics in areas such as Culex and Aedes.
Shannon L. LaDeau mainly focuses on Ecology, Ecology, Abundance, Environmental planning and Urban ecosystem. Ecology combines with fields such as Juncus and Typha in his investigation. His Ecology research includes themes of Beautification, Stewardship, Environmental stewardship, Sustainable development and Ecosystem.
Shannon L. LaDeau focuses mostly in the field of Ecosystem, narrowing it down to topics relating to Productivity and, in certain cases, Climate change. The various areas that he examines in his Abundance study include Taxon and Pupa, Larva. Shannon L. LaDeau has researched Environmental planning in several fields, including Integrated pest management and Ecosystem services.
Shannon L. LaDeau mostly deals with Transmission, Variation, Disease transmission, Conceptual framework and Empirical evidence. In his research, Shannon L. LaDeau performs multidisciplinary study on Transmission and Evolutionary biology.
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West Nile virus emergence and large-scale declines of North American bird populations
Re-assessment of plant carbon dynamics at the Duke free-air CO 2 enrichment site: interactions of atmospheric [CO 2 ] with nitrogen and water availability over stand development
Heather R. McCarthy;Heather R. McCarthy;Ram Oren;Kurt H. Johnsen;Anne Gallet‐Budynek.
New Phytologist (2010)
Nonnative forest insects and pathogens in the United States: Impacts and policy options.
Ecological Applications (2016)
Climate, environmental and socio-economic change: weighing up the balance in vector-borne disease transmission
Paul E. Parham;Paul E. Parham;Joanna Waldock;Joanna Waldock;George K. Christophides;Deborah Hemming.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2015)
Predicting biodiversity change: outside the climate envelope, beyond the species-area curve.
Ecological forecasting and data assimilation in a data-rich era.
Ecological Applications (2011)
Rising CO2 levels and the fecundity of forest trees.
ECOLOGY OF WEST NILE VIRUS TRANSMISSION AND ITS IMPACT ON BIRDS IN THE WESTERN HEMISPHERE
The Auk (2007)
FECUNDITY OF TREES AND THE COLONIZATION–COMPETITION HYPOTHESIS
Ecological Monographs (2004)
Resolving the biodiversity paradox
Ecology Letters (2007)
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