William E. Rogers mostly deals with Sapium, Ecology, EICA hypothesis, Invasive species and Introduced species. His research in Sapium focuses on subjects like Tree species, which are connected to Fungicide, Soil water, Plant soil and Soil microbiology. The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Microevolution, Genetic variation, Genetic diversity and Ecological genetics.
His EICA hypothesis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Adaptation, Phenotypic plasticity and Triadica sebifera. His work carried out in the field of Invasive species brings together such families of science as Range and Habitat. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Introduced species, focusing on Seedling and, on occasion, Plant morphology.
William E. Rogers spends much of his time researching Ecology, Sapium, Invasive species, Herbivore and Introduced species. William E. Rogers has included themes like Grassland, Agronomy, Seedling and Celtis laevigata in his Sapium study. His research in Invasive species intersects with topics in Range and Disturbance.
He studies EICA hypothesis, a branch of Herbivore. EICA hypothesis is closely attributed to Genetic variation in his research. His Phenotypic plasticity research includes elements of Adaptation, Microevolution, Genetic diversity and Ecological genetics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Risk analysis, Computer science, Ecology, Hazard and Inherent safety. Invasive species, Disturbance, Rangeland, Woody plant and Fire regime are among the areas of Ecology where William E. Rogers concentrates his study. His study in Triadica sebifera and EICA hypothesis are all subfields of Invasive species.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Perennial plant, Basal area, Biomass, Rangeland management and Prescribed burn in addition to Disturbance. William E. Rogers interconnects Desertification, Herbaceous cover and Ecological indicator in the investigation of issues within Rangeland. His Woody plant study incorporates themes from Stolon, Agronomy and Dormancy.
William E. Rogers focuses on Risk analysis, Risk management, Hazard, Fire regime and Regime shift. Risk analysis is intertwined with Workflow, Computer science, Process design, Inherent safety and Safety engineering in his research. Risk management is integrated with Engineering design process, Process Hazard Analysis, Hazard analysis, System safety and Hazard and operability study in his research.
His Hazard research includes a combination of various areas of study, such as Operational risk management, Failure mode and effects analysis and Systems engineering. His Fire regime research is within the category of Ecology.
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Phenotypic and genetic differentiation between native and introduced plant populations
Genetic differences in growth of an invasive tree species
Ecology Letters (2001)
Changes in light and nitrogen availability under pioneer trees may indirectly facilitate tree invasions of grasslands
Journal of Ecology (2003)
HERBIVORY, DISEASE, RECRUITMENT LIMITATION, AND SUCCESS OF ALIEN AND NATIVE TREE SPECIES
The rising Great Plains fire campaign: citizens' response to woody plant encroachment
Dirac Twidwell;William E Rogers;Samuel D Fuhlendorf;Carissa L Wonkka.
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2013)
Reduced resistance of invasive varieties of the alien tree Sapium sebiferum to a generalist herbivore
Increased competitive ability and herbivory tolerance in the invasive plant Sapium sebiferum
Jianwen Zou;Jianwen Zou;William E. Rogers;William E. Rogers;Evan Siemann.
Biological Invasions (2008)
Negative plant–soil feedbacks may limit persistence of an invasive tree due to rapid accumulation of soil pathogens
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2007)
Experimental test of the impacts of feral hogs on forest dynamics and processes in the southeastern US
Forest Ecology and Management (2009)
Refining thresholds in coupled fire-vegetation models to improve management of encroaching woody plants in grasslands
Journal of Applied Ecology (2013)
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