Ecology, Biodiversity, Camera trap, Habitat and Ecosystem services are his primary areas of study. His work on Tropical forest and Wild life as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to High calcium, Impact study and Southern oscillation, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His studies deal with areas such as Species evenness, Species richness, Wildlife, Forest management and Forest ecology as well as Biodiversity.
Timothy G. O'Brien works mostly in the field of Wildlife, limiting it down to concerns involving Occupancy and, occasionally, Tropics and Agroforestry. His Camera trap research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sambar deer and Sumatran tiger. His work in the fields of Habitat, such as Home range, intersects with other areas such as Tiger.
Timothy G. O'Brien mainly investigates Ecology, Wildlife, Camera trap, Biodiversity and Habitat. Many of his studies on Ecology involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Population density. His study looks at the relationship between Wildlife and fields such as Environmental resource management, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Forest management, Agroforestry, Ecosystem, Ecosystem services and Environmental protection. His Agroforestry research includes themes of National park, Species richness, Deforestation and Tropics. His study in the field of Disturbance also crosses realms of Tiger.
Timothy G. O'Brien mostly deals with Ecology, Wildlife, Occupancy, Habitat and Camera trap. His work is connected to Range, Insectivore, Abiotic component, Trophic level and Species distribution, as a part of Ecology. His research integrates issues of Cartography, Mammal, Wildlife corridor and Jaguar in his study of Occupancy.
His work on Disturbance as part of general Habitat study is frequently linked to Resilience and Term, bridging the gap between disciplines. His study ties his expertise on Environmental resource management together with the subject of Camera trap. His Biodiversity research incorporates themes from Wildlife conservation, Climate change and Data collection.
His primary areas of investigation include Citizen science, Community engagement, Precipitation, Climatology and Climate change.
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Crouching tigers, hidden prey: Sumatran tiger and prey populations in a tropical forest landscape
Animal Conservation (2003)
Positive biodiversity-productivity relationship predominant in global forests
Jingjing Liang;Thomas W. Crowther;Nicolas Picard;Susan Wiser.
The use of photographic rates to estimate densities of tigers and other cryptic mammals
Animal Conservation (2001)
Deforestation Trends in a Tropical Landscape and Implications for Endangered Large Mammals
Margaret F. Kinnaird;Eric W. Sanderson;T. Timothy G. O'brien;Hariyo T. Wibisono.
Conservation Biology (2003)
Satellite remote sensing for applied ecologists: opportunities and challenges
Journal of Applied Ecology (2014)
Community structure and diversity of tropical forest mammals: data from a global camera trap network.
Jorge A. Ahumada;Carlos E. F. Silva;Krisna Gajapersad;Chris Hallam.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2011)
The Fate of Wild Tigers
Eric Dinerstein;Colby Loucks;Eric Wikramanayake;Joshua Ginsberg.
Life after logging: reconciling wildlife conservation and production forestry in Indonesian Borneo
Life after logging: reconciling wildlife conservation and production forestry in Indonesian Borneo. (2005)
Recommended guiding principles for reporting on camera trapping research
Biodiversity and Conservation (2014)
Ecological Effects of Wildfire on Lowland Rainforest in Sumatra
Conservation Biology (1998)
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