• National Socio-Environmental Synthesis Center, University of Maryland, College Park, Annapolis, United States of America
  • Community ecology, Food webs, Interaction networks
  • recommender

2016– Research Fellow. National Socio-Environmental Synthesis Center (SESYNC) 2013–2015 Research Fellow. Centre for Biodiversity and Environment Research, University College London 2011–2013 Postdoctoral Researcher. Allesina Lab, Department of Ecology and Evolution, University of Chicago 2007–2010 DPhil Condensed Matter Physics, University of Oxford (Wolfson College) 2003–2007 MPhys Undergraduate Masters in Physics, First Class Honours, University of Oxford (St. Anne's College)

1 recommendation

article picture
Data-based, synthesis-driven: setting the agenda for computational ecology
Timothée Poisot, Richard Labrie, Erin Larson, Anastasia Rahlin

Recommended by Phillip P.A. Staniczenko based on reviews by Matthieu Barbier and 1 anonymous reviewer
Some thoughts on computational ecology from people who I’m sure use different passwords for each of their accounts

Are you an ecologist who uses a computer or know someone that does? Even if your research doesn’t rely heavily on advanced computational techniques, it likely hasn’t escaped your attention that computers are increasingly being used to analyse field data and make predictions about the consequences of environmental change. So before artificial intelligence and robots take over from scientists, now is great time to read about how experts think computers could make your life easier and lead to...


1 review

article picture
Does phenology explain plant-pollinator interactions at different latitudes? An assessment of its explanatory power in plant-hoverfly networks in French calcareous grasslands
Natasha de Manincor, Nina Hautekeete, Yves Piquot, Bertrand Schatz, Cédric Vanappelghem, François Massol

Recommended by Anna Eklöf based on reviews by Ignasi Bartomeus, Phillip P.A. Staniczenko and 1 anonymous reviewer
The role of phenology for determining plant-pollinator interactions along a latitudinal gradient

Increased knowledge of what factors are determining species interactions are of major importance for our understanding of dynamics and functionality of ecological communities [1]. Currently, when ongoing temperature modifications lead to changes in species temporal and spatial limits the subject gets increasingly topical. A species phenology determines whether it thrive or survive in its environment. However, as the phenologies of different species are not necessarily equally affected by environ...