His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Climate change, Biodiversity, Range and Vegetation. His Ecology and Species distribution, Ecosystem, Grassland and Plant community investigations all form part of his Ecology research activities. As a part of the same scientific family, Thomas Dirnböck mostly works in the field of Climate change, focusing on Habitat and, on occasion, Global warming, Seed dispersal and Climatology.
His work focuses on many connections between Biodiversity and other disciplines, such as Species richness, that overlap with his field of interest in Climate change scenario, Endemism and Temperate climate. Range is closely attributed to Niche in his research. The concepts of his Vegetation study are interwoven with issues in Temperate forest and Agroforestry.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Climate change and Vegetation. His study in Plant community, Habitat, Species richness, Temperate forest and Species distribution are all subfields of Ecology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sustainable development, Sustainability, Environmental resource management and Environmental planning in addition to Biodiversity.
His studies deal with areas such as Range, Nitrogen cycle and Summit as well as Climate change. His Vegetation research includes themes of Spatial ecology, Agroforestry and Physical geography. His work in Spatial ecology covers topics such as Spatial distribution which are related to areas like Biological dispersal.
Thomas Dirnböck spends much of his time researching Ecology, Ecosystem, Understory, Biodiversity and Term. His study in Ecology focuses on Climate change, Temperate forest, Range, Habitat and Future climate. His Climate change study incorporates themes from National park, Summit, Ecology and Marine habitats.
His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Temperate climate and Eutrophication. His Understory research integrates issues from Forest management, Plant community and Microclimate. His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Species richness and Sustainable development.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecosystem, Temperate climate, Forest management, Understory and Agronomy. His Ecosystem research includes themes of Cycling, Atmospheric sciences and Altitude. Vegetation is closely connected to Soil acidification in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Forest management.
His work on Biodiversity expands to the thematically related Vegetation. His Understory research incorporates elements of Global warming, Climate change, Eutrophication and Forest ecology. Tree canopy is a subfield of Ecology that Thomas Dirnböck studies.
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Are niche-based species distribution models transferable in space?
Christophe F. Randin;Thomas Dirnböck;Stefan Dullinger;Niklaus E. Zimmermann.
Journal of Biogeography (2006)
Extinction debt of high-mountain plants under twenty-first-century climate change
Nature Climate Change (2012)
21st century climate change threatens mountain flora unequally across Europe
Global Change Biology (2011)
A regional impact assessment of climate and land‐use change on alpine vegetation
Journal of Biogeography (2003)
Modelling climate change-driven treeline shifts: relative effects of temperature increase, dispersal and invasibility
Journal of Ecology (2004)
Disproportional risk for habitat loss of high‐altitude endemic species under climate change
Global Change Biology (2011)
Forest microclimate dynamics drive plant responses to warming
Patterns of Shrub Invasion into High Mountain Grasslands of the Northern Calcareous Alps, Austria
Arctic, Antarctic, and Alpine Research (2003)
Forest floor vegetation response to nitrogen deposition in Europe
Global Change Biology (2014)
A resampling approach for evaluating effects of pasture abandonment on subalpine plant species diversity
Journal of Vegetation Science (2003)
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