Found 21 results[ Author] Title Type Year
Filters: First Letter Of Last Name is M [Clear All Filters]
Competitive displacement and biological control in parasitoids: a model. American Naturalist. :807–826.. 1996.
Spatial dynamics of measles epidemics. Trends in Ecology & Evolution. 17:399–401.. 2002.
Dynamics of consumer-resource interactions: importance of individual attributes. Herbivores: between plants and predators. Blackwell Science Publ. :521–550.. 1999.
Reply. Ecology Letters. 6:384–387.. 2003.
Aggregation and stability in metapopulation models. American Naturalist. :41–58.. 1992.
Biological control: lessons from a study of California red scale. Population Ecology. 48:297–305.. 2006.
Host suppression and stability in a parasitoid-host system: experimental demonstration. Science. 309:610–613.. 2005.
Single-species models for many-species food webs. Nature. 417:541–543.. 2002.
Biological control of insects: implications for theory in population ecology. Insect populations in theory and in practice. Kluwer, Dordrecht, The Netherlands. :167–186.. 1998.
Dynamical effects of host size-and parasitoid state-dependent attacks by parasitoids. Journal of Animal Ecology. :542–556.. 1997.
Theory for biological control: recent developments. Ecology. :2001–2013.. 1996.
Population genetics of the frog-killing fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 104:13845–13850.. 2007.
Climate variability and the seasonality of Lyme Disease. 96th ESA Annual Meeting.. 2011.
Inferring colonization processes from population dynamics in spatially structured predator–prey systems. Ecology. 81:3350–3361.. 2000.
Lyme disease risk in southern California: abiotic and environmental drivers of Ixodes pacificus (Acari: Ixodidae) density and infection prevalence with Borrelia burgdorferi. Parasites & Vectors. 10(1):DOI10.1186/s13071-016-1938-y.. 2017.
Truncated seasonal activity patterns of the western blacklegged tick (Ixodes pacificus) in central and southern California. Ticks and tick-borne diseases. 7:234–242.. 2016.
Risk of vector tick exposure initially increases, then declines through time in response to wildfire in California. Ecosphere. 9(5):Articlee02227.. 2018.