Stein R. Moe mostly deals with Ecology, Woodland, Dry season, Herbivore and Vegetation. His study in Aepyceros melampus, National park, Ecosystem, Ungulate and Macrotermes is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology. Stein R. Moe works mostly in the field of Macrotermes, limiting it down to topics relating to Forb and, in certain cases, Species richness and Species diversity.
His study focuses on the intersection of Woodland and fields such as Shrubland with connections in the field of Arid, Agricultural land, Plant cover, Bushland and Land use. His Herbivore research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Swamp, Themeda, Predation and Axis porcinus. The study incorporates disciplines such as Woody plant, Combretum apiculatum, Rhinoceros, Forestry and Miombo woodland in addition to Vegetation.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Species richness, Herbivore, Agroforestry and Vegetation. His study in Species diversity, Habitat, Biodiversity, Ecosystem and Abundance is carried out as part of his Ecology studies. His Species richness study deals with Plant community intersecting with Understory.
His work deals with themes such as Grazing, Agronomy and Macrotermes, which intersect with Herbivore. His studies in Agroforestry integrate themes in fields like Agriculture and Land use. His study looks at the relationship between Vegetation and topics such as Woodland, which overlap with Shrubland and Forestry.
Ecology, Herbivore, Species richness, Habitat and Plant community are his primary areas of study. His Ecology study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Spatial variability. His Herbivore research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Vaccinium myrtillus, Macrotermes and Ecosystem.
The concepts of his Species richness study are interwoven with issues in Tropical vegetation, Woodland, Topsoil and Soil horizon. Stein R. Moe interconnects Vegetation, Forb and Cervus elaphus in the investigation of issues within Habitat. In his study, Spatial heterogeneity, Exclosure and Grassland is strongly linked to Understory, which falls under the umbrella field of Plant community.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Species richness, Habitat, Pteridium aquilinum and Bracken. His study in Wildlife, Climax species and Common species are all subfields of Ecology. His research integrates issues of Dominance, Biodiversity, Species distribution and Species diversity in his study of Species richness.
Stein R. Moe focuses mostly in the field of Habitat, narrowing it down to topics relating to Forb and, in certain cases, Understory and Alpha diversity. His Pteridium aquilinum research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Agronomy, Litter and Invasive species. His Invasive species research includes elements of Thicket and Vegetation.
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Land-use/cover dynamics in Northern Afar rangelands, Ethiopia
Diress Tsegaye;Diress Tsegaye;Stein R. Moe;Paul Vedeld;Ermias Aynekulu.
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2010)
The Return of the Giants: Ecological Effects of an Increasing Elephant Population
Christina Skarpe;Per Arild Aarrestad;Harry P. Andreassen;Shivcharn S. Dhillion.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (2004)
The effects of exclosures in restoring degraded semi-arid vegetation in communal grazing lands in northern Ethiopia.
T. Yayneshet;L. O. Eik;S. R. Moe.
Journal of Arid Environments (2009)
Plant functional traits mediate reproductive phenology and success in response to experimental warming and snow addition in Tibet
Tsechoe Dorji;Ørjan Totland;Stein R. Moe;Kelly A. Hopping.
Global Change Biology (2013)
What controls woodland regeneration after elephants have killed the big trees
Stein R. Moe;Lucas P. Rutina;Håkan Hytteborn;Johan T. Du Toit;Johan T. Du Toit.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2009)
Vegetation changes during a 36‐year period in northern Chobe National Park, Botswana
David K. Mosugelo;Stein R. Moe;Susan Ringrose;Christian Nellemann.
African Journal of Ecology (2002)
Stakeholder attitudes towards wildlife policy and the Bénoué Wildlife Conservation Area, North Cameroon
Robert B. Weladji;Stein R. Moe;Pål Vedeld.
Environmental Conservation (2003)
Mound building termites contribute to savanna vegetation heterogeneity
Stein R. Moe;Ragnhild Mobæk;Anne Kjersti Narmo.
Plant Ecology (2009)
Home Gardens Sustain Crop Diversity and Improve Farm Resilience in Candelaria Loxicha, Oaxaca, Mexico
Mariel Aguilar-Støen;Mariel Aguilar-Støen;Stein R. Moe;Sara Lucia Camargo-Ricalde.
Human Ecology (2009)
Bamboo dominance reduces tree regeneration in a disturbed tropical forest.
Panadda Larpkern;Stein R. Moe;Ørjan Totland.
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