Advances in Ecological Research is one of the most successful series in the highly competitive field of ecology. Each volume publishes topical and important reviews, interpreting ecology as widely as in the past, to include all material that contributes to our understanding of the field. Topics in this invaluable series include the physiology, populations, and communities of plants and animals, as well as landscape and ecosystem ecology.
- Ecosystems and their Services in a Changing World: An Ecological Perspective; Dave Raffaelli and Piran C. L. White
- Mesocosm Experiments as a Tool for Ecological Climate Change Research; Rebecca I. A. Stewart, Matteo Dossena, David A. Bohan, Erik Jeppesen, Rebecca L. Korda, Mark E. Ledger, Mariana Meerhoff, Brian Moss, Christian Mulder, Jonathan B. Shurin, Blake Suttle, Ross Thompson, Mark Trimmer and Guy Woodward
- Quantifying the Biodiversity Value of Repeatedly Logged Rainforests: Gradient and Comparative Approaches from Borneo; Matthew J. Struebig, Anthony Turner, Emily Giles, Felicia Lasmana, Simon Tollington, Henry Bernard and Diana Bell
- Habitat Isolation Reduces the Temporal Stability of Island Ecosystems in the Face of Flood Disturbance; Órla B. McLaughlin, Mark C. Emmerson and Eoin J. O’Gorman
- Increased Stream productivity with Warming Supports Higher Trophic Levels; Elísabet Ragna Hannesdóttir, Gísli Már Gíslason, Jón S. Ólafsson, Ólafur Patrick Ólafsson and Eoin J. O'Gorman
- Extreme Climatic Events Alter Aquatic Food Webs: A Synthesis of Evidence from a Mesocosm Drought Experiment; Mark E. Ledger, Lee E. Brown, François K. Edwards, Lawrence N. Hudson, Alexander M. Milner and Guy Woodward
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Guy Woodward is Professor of Ecology in the Department of Life Sciences at Imperial College London and Series Editor for Advances in Ecological Research. He has authored over 100 peer-reviewed publications, including recent papers in Nature, Science and Nature Climate Change, with a strong emphasis on understanding and predicting how aquatic ecosystems and food webs respond to a wide range of biotic and abiotic stressors, including climate change, chemical pollution, habitat degradation and invasive species. Much of this work covers multiple scales in space and time and also a range of organisational levels – from genes to ecosystems. His research group and ongoing collaborations span the natural and social sciences, reflecting the need for multidisciplinary approaches for addressing the environmental challenges of the 21st Century.