Thomas P. Sullivan mainly investigates Ecology, Species richness, Species diversity, Pinus contorta and Silviculture. His study in Clearcutting, Habitat, Old-growth forest, Biodiversity and Predator are all subfields of Ecology. His studies in Clearcutting integrate themes in fields like Spruce-fir forests and Microtus.
The various areas that Thomas P. Sullivan examines in his Species diversity study include Abundance and Forest ecology. His Pinus contorta study incorporates themes from Forest floor, Thinning and Understory. His research integrates issues of Shrub, Plant community, Vegetation and Picea engelmannii in his study of Silviculture.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Pinus contorta, Abundance, Vole and Species diversity. His work on Ecology deals in particular with Species richness, Microtus, Habitat, Biodiversity and Deer mouse. In his research on the topic of Species richness, Plant community, Vegetation and Deciduous is strongly related with Shrub.
His Pinus contorta research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Old-growth forest, Forest ecology, Thinning and Understory. His Abundance research integrates issues from Northern flying squirrel and Ecosystem. His research in Vole intersects with topics in Population density, Sorex, Agronomy and Predator.
Thomas P. Sullivan spends much of his time researching Ecology, Abundance, Pinus contorta, Vole and Species diversity. Ecology is represented through his Species richness, Microtus, Habitat, Biodiversity and Clearcutting research. His Species richness research includes themes of Deer mouse, Generalist and specialist species and Forest floor.
Thomas P. Sullivan has included themes like Population growth, Northern flying squirrel and Temperate climate in his Abundance study. His Pinus contorta study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Forest ecology, Thinning, Agronomy and Understory. In his work, Plant cover and Picea engelmannii is strongly intertwined with Abies lasiocarpa, which is a subfield of Vole.
Thomas P. Sullivan mainly focuses on Ecology, Species diversity, Abundance, Species richness and Biodiversity. His study in Ecosystem and Plant community is carried out as part of his Ecology studies. His Species diversity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Thinning and Pinus contorta.
His Abundance research incorporates elements of Microtus, Vole and Habitat. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Species richness, focusing on Forest floor and, on occasion, Silvopasture and Grazing. His Biodiversity research focuses on Shrub and how it connects with Alpha diversity.
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.
Use of predator odors as repellents to reduce feeding damage by herbivores : II. Black-tailed deer (Odocoileus hemionus columbianus).
Journal of Chemical Ecology (1985)
Influence of variable retention harvests on forest ecosystems. II. Diversity and population dynamics of small mammals
Journal of Applied Ecology (2001)
STAND STRUCTURE AND SMALL MAMMALS IN YOUNG LODGEPOLE PINE FOREST: 10-YEAR RESULTS AFTER THINNING
Ecological Applications (2001)
Use of predator odors as repellents to reduce feeding damage by herbivores : III. Montane and meadow voles (Microtus montanus andMicrotus pennsylvanicus).
Journal of Chemical Ecology (1988)
Clearcutting and burning of northern spruce-fir forests: implications for small mammal communities
Journal of Applied Ecology (1999)
DEMOGRAPHY AND DISPERSAL IN ISLAND AND MAINLAND POPULATIONS OF THE DEER MOUSE, PEROMYSCUS MANICULATUS'
Long-term responses of ecosystem components to stand thinning in young lodgepole pine forest: II. Diversity and population dynamics of forest floor small mammals
Forest Ecology and Management (2005)
Use of predator odors as repellents to reduce feeding damage by herbivores : I. Snowshoe hares (Lepus americanus).
Journal of Chemical Ecology (1985)
Responses of Red Squirrel (Tamiasciurus hudsonicus) Populations to Supplemental Food
Journal of Mammalogy (1990)
Partial and clear-cut harvesting of high-elevation spruce-fir forests: implications for small mammal communities
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (2003)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: