His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Rocky shore and Intertidal zone. Limpet, Range, Patella vulgata, Species diversity and Ascophyllum are the core of his Ecology study. His Biodiversity study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Habitat.
His research integrates issues of Biomass, Abundance and Species richness in his study of Ecosystem. The various areas that he examines in his Rocky shore study include Climate change, Marine ecosystem, Community structure and Common species. His research investigates the link between Intertidal zone and topics such as Semibalanus balanoides that cross with problems in Shore, Physical geography and Spatial ecology.
Stuart R. Jenkins mainly investigates Ecology, Intertidal zone, Ecosystem, Biodiversity and Rocky shore. His study in Habitat, Species richness, Abundance, Range and Biomass is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology. His work deals with themes such as Barnacle, Community structure and Shore, which intersect with Intertidal zone.
His Ecosystem study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Environmental resource management, Salt marsh and Predation. His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Dominance, Ecology, Marine ecosystem and Species diversity. The Rocky shore study combines topics in areas such as Ascophyllum, Fucus serratus, Algae and Canopy.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Ecosystem, Biodiversity, Intertidal zone and Salt marsh. Habitat, Species distribution, Abundance, Predation and Climate change are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His work carried out in the field of Ecosystem brings together such families of science as Biomass, Trophic level and Community structure.
His work focuses on many connections between Biodiversity and other disciplines, such as Environmental resource management, that overlap with his field of interest in Ecosystem services. His research in Intertidal zone is mostly focused on Rocky shore. The concepts of his Rocky shore study are interwoven with issues in Limpet, Alternative stable state and Biogeography.
Stuart R. Jenkins spends much of his time researching Ecology, Ecosystem, Habitat, Salt marsh and Marsh. His study in Ecology focuses on Biodiversity, Community and Temperate climate. Stuart R. Jenkins interconnects Invasive species, Dominance, Predation and Introduced species in the investigation of issues within Biodiversity.
His Ecosystem research includes elements of Rocky shore, Oceanography and Intertidal zone. His Intertidal zone research incorporates themes from Biomass, Riparian zone and Biogeography. Stuart R. Jenkins combines subjects such as Range, Interspecific competition, Competition and Abundance with his study of Habitat.
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Consequences of climate-driven biodiversity changes for ecosystem functioning of North European rocky shores
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2009)
Complex interactions in a rapidly changing world: responses of rocky shore communities to recent climate change
Climate Research (2008)
A continental scale evaluation of the role of limpet grazing on rocky shores
THE INVASIBILITY OF MARINE ALGAL ASSEMBLAGES: ROLE OF FUNCTIONAL DIVERSITY AND IDENTITY
The science of European marine reserves: Status, efficacy, and future needs
Phillip B Fenberg;Jennifer E Caselle;Joachim Claudet;Michaela Clemence.
Marine Policy (2012)
Direct and indirect effects of a macroalgal canopy and limpet grazing in structuring a sheltered inter-tidal community
Stuart R. Jenkins;Stephen J. Hawkins;Trevor A. Norton.
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1999)
Regional scale differences in the determinism of grazing effects in the rocky intertidal
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2005)
Spatial and temporal variation in settlement and recruitment of the intertidal barnacle Semibalanus balanoides (L.) (Crustacea: Cirripedia) over a European scale
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2000)
PREDATOR DIVERSITY AND ECOSYSTEM FUNCTIONING: DENSITY MODIFIES THE EFFECT OF RESOURCE PARTITIONING
Larval habitat selection, not larval supply, determines settlement patterns and adult distribution in two chthamalid barnacles
Journal of Animal Ecology (2005)
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