Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Ecological succession, Herbivore, Botany and Insect. Her Ecological succession research integrates issues from Plant community, Plant cover, Vegetation, Species richness and Species diversity. Her work investigates the relationship between Species richness and topics such as Perennial plant that intersect with problems in Competition.
Valerie K. Brown interconnects Range, Temperate climate, Global warming, Climate change and Phenology in the investigation of issues within Herbivore. Her Insect research includes elements of Plant ecology, Hemiptera, Colonisation and Scarabaeidae. Her Biodiversity research includes themes of Agroforestry, Grassland, Grazing and Predation.
Valerie K. Brown mainly investigates Ecology, Ecological succession, Herbivore, Botany and Species richness. In Ecology, Valerie K. Brown works on issues like Biological dispersal, which are connected to Propagule. Her research investigates the link between Ecological succession and topics such as Old field that cross with problems in Trophic level.
Her Herbivore study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Perennial plant, Field experiment, Range, Insect and Abiotic component. Her research in the fields of Weed and Capsella bursa-pastoris overlaps with other disciplines such as Mycorrhiza and Arbuscular mycorrhiza. Her Plant community research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Plant cover, Fungicide and Forb.
Valerie K. Brown mainly focuses on Ecology, Species richness, Soil biodiversity, Species diversity and Abundance. Allometry and Herbivore are subfields of Ecology in which her conducts study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Zoology and Instar in addition to Allometry.
Her Herbivore study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Monodominance, Germination and Abiotic component. Her Species richness research incorporates themes from Sorex, Ruderal species, Microtus and Wood mouse. Her study in Soil biodiversity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Species evenness, Soil management and Biodiversity.
Her primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Abundance, Mycorrhiza, Host and Glomus. Her research in Abundance intersects with topics in Predation, Foraging, Grassland, Epigeal and Grazing. Her Grazing research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Forb and Habitat.
Other disciplines of study, such as Tephritis neesii, Herbivore, Botany, Leucanthemum vulgare and Insect, are mixed together with her Mycorrhiza studies.
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Herbivory in global climate change research: direct effects of rising temperature on insect herbivores
Jeffery S. Bale;Gregory J. Masters;Ian D. Hodkinson;Caroline Awmack.
Global Change Biology (2002)
The management of lowland neutral grasslands in Britain: effects of agricultural practices on birds and their food resources
Journal of Applied Ecology (2001)
Cystic fibrosis locus defined by a genetically linked polymorphic DNA marker
Lap-Chee Tsui;Manuel Buchwald;David Barker;Jeffrey C. Braman.
The relationships of plant and insect diversities in succession
Biological Journal of The Linnean Society (1979)
The Response of Two Contrasting Limestone Grasslands to Simulated Climate Change
Multitrophic Interactions in Terrestrial Systems
Insect herbivory below ground.
Advances in Ecological Research (1990)
Plant mediated interactions between above- and below-ground insect herbivores
Effects of habitat fragmentation on Amazonian termite communities
Journal of Tropical Ecology (1994)
Plant species diversity as a driver of early succession in abandoned fields: a multi-site approach.
W. H. Van der Putten;S. R. Mortimer;K. Hedlund;C. Van Dijk.
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