PUBLICATIONS2018-03-12T15:32:02+00:00

Publications

Google Scholar profile

  1. Record, S.T. McCabeB. Baiser, & A. M. Ellison. (2018)Identifying foundation species in North American forests using long-term data on ant assemblage structureEcosphere 9(3):e02139. 10.1002/ecs2.2139
  2. Read, Q. D., Baiser, B., Grady, J. M., Zarnetske, P. L., Record, S., & Belmaker, J. (2018). Tropical bird species have less variable body sizes. Biology letters14(1), 20170453.
  3. Read, Q. D., Grady, J. M., Zarnetske, P. L., Record, S., Baiser, B., Belmaker, J., … & Thibault, K. M. (2018). Among‐species overlap in rodent body size distributions predicts species richness along a temperature gradient. Ecography.
  4. Li, D., Monahan, W. B., & Baiser, B. (2018). Species richness and phylogenetic diversity of native and non‐native species respond differently to area and environmental factors. Diversity and Distributions.
  5. Baiser, B., Valle, D., Zelazny, Z., & Burleigh, J. G. (2018). Non‐random patterns of invasion and extinction reduce phylogenetic diversity in island bird assemblages. Ecography41(2), 361-374.
  6. Lau, M. K., Borrett, S. R., Baiser, B., Gotelli, N. J., & Ellison, A. M. (2017). Ecological network metrics: opportunities for synthesis. Ecosphere8(8).
  7. Zarnetske, P. L., Baiser, B., Strecker, A., Record, S., Belmaker, J., & Tuanmu, M. N. (2017). The Interplay Between Landscape Structure and Biotic Interactions.Current Landscape Ecology Reports,2(1), 12-29.
  8. Elhesha, R., Kahveci, T., & Baiser, B. (2017). Motif centrality in food web networks. Journal of Complex Networks5(4), 641-664.
  9. Baiser, B., Elhesha, R., & Kahveci, T. (2016). Motifs in the assembly of food web networks.Oikos, 125: 480-491.
  10. Poisot, T., Gravel, D., Leroux, S., Wood, S. A., Fortin, M. J., Baiser, B., Cirtwill, A., Araujo, M. B., & Stouffer, D. B. (2016). Synthetic datasets and community tools for the rapid testing of ecological hypotheses. Ecography, 39: 402-408.
  11. Poisot, T. E., Baiser, B., Dunne, J. A., Kéfi, S., Massol, F., Mouquet, N. and Gravel, D. (2015). mangal-making complex ecological network analysis simpler. Ecography, 38: 001–007, 2015
  12. Valle, D. R., Baiser, B., Woodall, C. W., Chazdon, R (2014). Decomposing biodiversity data using the Latent Dirichlet Allocation model, a probabilistic multivariate statistical method. Ecology Letters, 17(12), 1591-1601.
  13. Ellison, A. M. and Baiser, B. (2014). Hemlock as a foundation species. Hemlock: A Forest Giant’s Life in the Shade and on the Edge (ed D.R. Foster). Yale University Press, New Haven, CT.
  14. Baiser, B., Whittaker, N., and Ellison, A. M. (2013). Modeling foundation species in ecological networks. Ecosphere 4(12):146. http://dx.doi.org/10.1890/ES13-00265.1
  15. *Sirota, J., Baiser, B., Gotelli, N. J., and Ellison, A. M. (2013). Organic-matter loading determines regime shifts and alternative states in an aquatic ecosystem. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA, 110(19):7742–7747.
  16. †Baiser, B., Buckley, H. L., Gotelli, N. J., and Ellison, A. M. (2013). Predicting food web structure with metacommunity models. Oikos, 122:492–506.
    †selected as editor’s choice April, 2013 issue
  17. Baiser, B., Olden, J. D., Record, S., Lockwood, J. L., McKinney, M. L. (2012). Pattern and process of biotic homogenization in the New Pangaea. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 279:4772–
  18. Baiser, B., Gotelli, N. J., Buckley, H. L., Miller, T. E., and Ellison, A. M. (2012). Geographic variation in network structure of a Nearctic aquatic food web. Global Ecology and Biogeography, 21:579–591.
  19. Baiser, B., *Ardeshiri, R., and Ellison, A. M. (2011). Species richness and trophic diversity increase decomposition in a co-evolved food web. PLoS ONE 6(5): e20672.doi:10.1371/journ al.pone.0020672
  20. Baiser, B., and Lockwood, J. L. (2011). The relationship between functional and taxonomic homogenization. Global Ecology and Biogeography, 20:134-144.
  21. Sackett, T. E., Record, S., Bewick, S., Baiser, B., Sanders, N. J., and Ellison, A. M. (2011). Response of macroarthropod communities to the loss of hemlock (Tsuga canadensis), a foundational species. Ecosphere 2:art74. [doi:10.1890/ES11-00155.1]
  22. Boulton, R. L., Baiser, B., Davis, M. J., Virzi, T., and Lockwood, J. L. (2011). Variation in laying date and clutch size: The Everglades environment and the Cape Sable seaside sparrow. The Auk, 128, (2):374-381.
  23. Baiser, B., Russell, G., and Lockwood, J. L. (2010). Connectance determines invasion success via trophic interactions in model food webs. Oikos, 119:1970-1976.
  24. Baiser, B., Lockwood, J. L., La Puma, D., and Aronson, M. (2008). The perfect storm: two ecosystem engineers interact to degrade deciduous forests of New Jersey. Biological Invasions, 10:275-285.
  25. Baiser, B., Boulton, R. L., and Lockwood, J. L. (2008). Influence of water depth on nest success of the endangered Cape Sable seaside sparrow in the Florida Everglades. Animal Conservation, 11:190-197.