Ecology, Isotope analysis, Foraging, Predation and Ecology are his primary areas of study. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Fishery and Econometrics. His Isotope analysis study combines topics in areas such as Biological system and Food chain.
His Foraging research includes elements of Zoology and Seasonal breeder. His work carried out in the field of Predation brings together such families of science as Species evenness, Niche, Ecological niche, Trophic niche and Generalist and specialist species. His study looks at the relationship between Ecology and fields such as Animal ecology, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Foraging, Predation, Isotope analysis and Trophic level. His research brings together the fields of Zoology and Ecology. His Foraging research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Seasonal breeder, Fishing and Northern gannet.
His Predation research incorporates elements of Animal ecology, Ecological niche and Generalist and specialist species. His study on Isotope analysis is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Ecology. The Trophic level study combines topics in areas such as δ13C, δ15N and Food chain.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Foraging, Trophic level, Zoology and Seabird. As part of his studies on Ecology, he often connects relevant areas like Biological dispersal. His studies in Foraging integrate themes in fields like Discards, Flood myth, Cluster analysis and Predator.
His Trophic level research incorporates themes from Bayesian probability, Bayesian inference, Isotope analysis, Ecological modelling and Heavy metals. His work on Sciurus carolinensis as part of general Zoology study is frequently linked to Incidence, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Predation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ecological niche, Guild and Sexual dimorphism.
Stuart Bearhop mostly deals with Ecology, Trophic level, Foraging, Zoology and Seabird. His Ecology research is mostly focused on the topic Wildlife management. His Trophic level research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Prior probability, Bayesian probability, Predation, Ecological modelling and Guild.
The concepts of his Guild study are interwoven with issues in Fur seal, Arctocephalus australis, Ecological niche, Sympatric speciation and Sexual dimorphism. His work deals with themes such as Niche and Predator, which intersect with Seabird. Stuart Bearhop combines subjects such as Seasonal breeder, North Atlantic oscillation, Annual cycle, Reproductive success and Population growth with his study of Population model.
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Source partitioning using stable isotopes: coping with too much variation.
PLOS ONE (2010)
Comparing isotopic niche widths among and within communities: SIBER - Stable Isotope Bayesian Ellipses in R.
Journal of Animal Ecology (2011)
Determining trophic niche width: a novel approach using stable isotope analysis
Journal of Animal Ecology (2004)
A niche for isotopic ecology
Seth D. Newsome;Carlos Martinez del Rio;Stuart Bearhop;Donald L. Phillips.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2007)
Applying stable isotopes to examine food‐web structure: an overview of analytical tools
Biological Reviews (2012)
Best practices for use of stable isotope mixing models in food-web studies
Donald L. Phillips;Richard Inger;Stuart Bearhop;Andrew L. Jackson.
Canadian Journal of Zoology (2014)
Carry‐over effects as drivers of fitness differences in animals
Journal of Animal Ecology (2011)
Factors That Influence Assimilation Rates and Fractionation of Nitrogen and Carbon Stable Isotopes in Avian Blood and Feathers
Physiological and Biochemical Zoology (2002)
Bayesian stable isotope mixing models
Andrew C. Parnell;Donald L. Phillips;Stuart Bearhop;Brice X. Semmens.
Food for thought: supplementary feeding as a driver of ecological change in avian populations
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2008)
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