His primary areas of study are Ecology, Climate change, Arctic, Ecosystem and Tundra. His Ecology study is mostly concerned with Global warming, Shrub, Plant community, Vegetation and Subarctic climate. Terry V. Callaghan interconnects Snow, Climatology, Arctic vegetation and Phenology in the investigation of issues within Climate change.
In general Arctic study, his work on Sub arctic often relates to the realm of Arctic dipole anomaly, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Soil biology, Trophic level and Herbivore. He interconnects Spatial variability, Competition, Atmospheric methane, Methane and Water content in the investigation of issues within Tundra.
Terry V. Callaghan focuses on Ecology, Arctic, Climate change, Ecosystem and Botany. All of his Ecology and Tundra, Subarctic climate, Global warming, Plant community and Shrub investigations are sub-components of the entire Ecology study. His work deals with themes such as Environmental change and Environmental resource management, which intersect with Arctic.
His studies in Climate change integrate themes in fields like Climatology, Phenology, Snow, Vegetation and Physical geography. His studies deal with areas such as Biomass and Biodiversity as well as Ecosystem. His Botany study combines topics in areas such as Nutrient and Agronomy.
His primary scientific interests are in Arctic, Ecology, Ecosystem, Climate change and Subarctic climate. His Arctic research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Snow, Environmental change, Species richness and Environmental resource management. His study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Global warming, Permafrost and Physical geography.
His Global warming research incorporates elements of Climatology and Ecosystem model. His research integrates issues of Shrub, Ecology, The arctic and Ecosystem services in his study of Climate change. His Subarctic climate research includes elements of Productivity, Tundra and Carbon cycle.
Climate change, Ecosystem, Ecology, Global warming and Arctic are his primary areas of study. His Climate change study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Environmental resource management and Ecosystem services. His Ecology study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Seedling.
His Global warming study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ecosystem model, Biomass, Surface runoff, Hydrology and Digital elevation model. His study focuses on the intersection of Subarctic climate and fields such as Abundance with connections in the field of Vegetation. His research in Shrub intersects with topics in Environmental change, Herbivore, Deciduous, Autumnal moth and Evergreen.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Plant species traits are the predominant control on litter decomposition rates within biomes worldwide
William K. Cornwell;Johannes H. C. Cornelissen;Kathryn Amatangelo;Ellen Dorrepaal.
Ecology Letters (2008)
Plant community responses to experimental warming across the tundra biome
Marilyn D Walker;C Henrik Wahren;Robert D Hollister;Greg H R Henry.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Ecological Dynamics Across the Arctic Associated with Recent Climate Change
Eric Post;Eric Post;Mads C. Forchhammer;M. Syndonia Bret-Harte;Terry V. Callaghan;Terry V. Callaghan.
The balance between positive and negative plant interactions and its relationship to environmental gradients : a model
Rob W. Brooker;Terry V. Callaghan.
Global assessment of experimental climate warming on tundra vegetation: heterogeneity over space and time.
Sarah C. Elmendorf;Gregory H. R. Henry;Robert D. Hollister;Robert G. Bjork.
Ecology Letters (2012)
Polar regions (Arctic and Antarctic)
O. Anisimov;David G. Vaughan;T.V. Callaghan;C. Fural.
Carbon respiration from subsurface peat accelerated by climate warming in the subarctic
Ellen Dorrepaal;Sylvia Toet;Sylvia Toet;Richard S. P. van Logtestijn;Elferra Swart.
Global change and arctic ecosystems: is lichen decline a function of increases in vascular plant biomass?
J. H.C. Cornelissen;J. H.C. Cornelissen;T. V. Callaghan;J. M. Alatalo;A. Michelsen.
Journal of Ecology (2001)
Temperature and vegetation seasonality diminishment over northern lands
L. Xu;R.B. Myneni;F.S. Chapin Iii;T.V. Callaghan.
Nature Climate Change (2013)
Global negative vegetation feedback to climate warming responses of leaf litter decomposition rates in cold biomes
Johannes H. C. Cornelissen;Peter M. van Bodegom;Rien Aerts;Terry V. Callaghan.
Ecology Letters (2007)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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