Tara G. Martin mostly deals with Ecology, Environmental resource management, Biodiversity, Habitat destruction and Climate change. Her work on Ecology and Identification as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Grey literature, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her Environmental resource management research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Decision tree, Environmental monitoring and Environmental economics.
Her research investigates the link between Biodiversity and topics such as Grazing that cross with problems in Species richness, Tussock and Introduced species. Her Habitat destruction research incorporates elements of Range, Animal migration, Wildlife conservation, Fragmentation and Redstart. In general Climate change study, her work on Effects of global warming often relates to the realm of Strengths and weaknesses, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Environmental resource management, Biodiversity, Climate change and Threatened species. All of her Ecology and Species richness, Woodland, Introduced species, Habitat and Grazing investigations are sub-components of the entire Ecology study. Her Environmental resource management research incorporates themes from Habitat destruction, Natural resource economics, Environmental economics and Ecosystem.
Her Biodiversity research integrates issues from Agroforestry, Endangered species and Native plant. Tara G. Martin focuses mostly in the field of Climate change, narrowing it down to matters related to Environmental studies and, in some cases, Temporal scales. Her research on Threatened species also deals with topics like
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental planning, Threatened species, Expert elicitation, Process and Biodiversity. Her Threatened species study incorporates themes from Environmental resource management and Extinction. Her study in Environmental resource management is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Convention on Biological Diversity and Natural resource economics.
Her Extinction research includes elements of Environmental studies, Climate change, Climate change vulnerability, Vulnerability assessment and IUCN Red List. Her work in Process addresses subjects such as Ecological systems theory, which are connected to disciplines such as Risk analysis. Her Biodiversity study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Species at risk.
Tara G. Martin mainly investigates Extinction, Environmental planning, Critical habitat, Process and Haliotis kamtschatkana. The study incorporates disciplines such as Vulnerability assessment and IUCN Red List in addition to Extinction. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Land use, land-use change and forestry, Environmental studies, Climate change, Climate change vulnerability and Expert elicitation.
Her Expert elicitation study combines topics in areas such as Species at Risk Act and Endangered species. Process is closely attributed to Ecological systems theory in her work. Her Haliotis kamtschatkana research includes elements of Habitat conservation, Threatened species, Habitat, Environmental resource management and Decision model.
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Predicting species distributions for conservation decisions
Zero tolerance ecology: improving ecological inference by modelling the source of zero observations
Assessing species' vulnerability to climate change
The broad footprint of climate change from genes to biomes to people
Eliciting Expert Knowledge in Conservation Science
Interactions between climate and habitat loss effects on biodiversity: a systematic review and meta-analysis
A guide to eliciting and using expert knowledge in Bayesian ecological models
Realising the full potential of citizen science monitoring programs
Ayesha I.T. Tulloch;Hugh P. Possingham;Liana N. Joseph;Judit Szabo.
Biological Conservation (2013)
Conserving mobile species
Optimal conservation of migratory species
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