Tim Diekötter spends much of his time researching Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Taxonomic rank and Habitat. His work is connected to Grassland, Trophic level, Global biodiversity, Body size and species richness and Species diversity, as a part of Ecology. His work in the fields of Biodiversity, such as Ecosystem diversity, overlaps with other areas such as Variation.
The concepts of his Species richness study are interwoven with issues in Landscape ecology, Biological dispersal, Agroforestry and Ecosystem services. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Habitat destruction, Biodiversity hotspot, Biome and Megadiverse countries. Tim Diekötter integrates several fields in his works, including Habitat and Context.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Biodiversity, Species richness, Habitat and Agroforestry. In most of his Ecology studies, his work intersects topics such as Biological dispersal. His Biodiversity research integrates issues from Generalist and specialist species, Arable land, Land use and Ecosystem services.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Taxon, Abundance, Ecosystem and Wildflower in addition to Species richness. He has researched Habitat in several fields, including Spatial ecology, Landscape planning, Fragmentation and Predation. The Agroforestry study which covers Alpha diversity that intersects with Threatened species and Ground beetle.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Biodiversity, Wildflower, Habitat, Ecology and Agronomy. His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Citizen science, Community-based monitoring and Environmental education. As part of his studies on Wildflower, he frequently links adjacent subjects like Species richness.
His Species richness study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Overwintering, Animal ecology, Spider and Predation. His research in Habitat is mostly concerned with Species distribution. His work on Grassland as part of general Agronomy study is frequently linked to Jacobaea vulgaris, bridging the gap between disciplines.
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.
Indicators for biodiversity in agricultural landscapes: a pan‐European study
R. Billeter;J. Liira;D. Bailey;R.J.F. Bugter.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2007)
How landscape structure, land-use intensity and habitat diversity affect components of total arthropod diversity in agricultural landscapes
Frederik Hendrickx;Jean-Pierre Maelfait;Walter Van Wingerden;Oliver Schweiger.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2007)
Quantifying the impact of environmental factors on arthropod communities in agricultural landscapes across organizational levels and spatial scales
O Schweiger;Jean-Pierre Maelfait;W Van Wingerden;Frederik Hendrickx.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2005)
Biodiversity at multiple trophic levels is needed for ecosystem multifunctionality
Santiago Soliveres;Fons van der Plas;Peter Manning;Daniel Prati.
Pollinator dispersal in an agricultural matrix: opposing responses of wild bees and hoverflies to landscape structure and distance from main habitat
Frank Jauker;Tim Diekötter;Franziska Schwarzbach;Volkmar Wolters.
Landscape Ecology (2009)
Land-use intensification causes multitrophic homogenization of grassland communities
Martin M. Gossner;Martin M. Gossner;Thomas M. Lewinsohn;Thomas M. Lewinsohn;Tiemo Kahl;Fabrice Grassein.
Interannual variation in land-use intensity enhances grassland multidiversity
Eric Allan;Oliver Bossdorf;Oliver Bossdorf;Carsten F. Dormann;Daniel Prati.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2014)
The PREDICTS database: a global database of how local terrestrial biodiversity responds to human impacts
Lawrence N Hudson;Tim Newbold;Tim Newbold;Sara Contu;Samantha L L Hill;Samantha L L Hill.
Ecology and Evolution (2014)
A global synthesis of the effects of diversified farming systems on arthropod diversity within fields and across agricultural landscapes
Elinor M. Lichtenberg;Elinor M. Lichtenberg;Christina M. Kennedy;Claire Kremen;Péter Batáry.
Global Change Biology (2017)
Crop pests and predators exhibit inconsistent responses to surrounding landscape composition.
Daniel S. Karp;Rebecca E Chaplin-Kramer;Timothy D. Meehan;Emily A. Martin.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2018)
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