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Jane Memmott
University of Bristol
PollinatorPollinationEcologyBotanyBiology
121Publications
47H-index
8,697Citations
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Publications 118
Newest
#1Tuanjit Sritongchuay (CAS: Chinese Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 6
#2Alice C. Hughes (CAS: Chinese Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 12
Last. Sara Bumrungsri (PSU: Prince of Songkla University)H-Index: 17
view all 4 authors...
Abstract More than 30% of global crop plants rely on pollinators to set fruit or seed. While several studies have documented the negative effects of habitat degradation and distance from natural habitats on pollinator diversity in tropical areas, such studies have focused on single crops in particular areas without examining entire plant-pollinator communities. Here, we compared the plant-pollinator network structure between mixed fruit orchards that were near to ( 7 km) tropical forests and fur...
Source
#1Talya D. Hackett (UoB: University of Bristol)
#2Alix M. C. Sauve (University of Bordeaux)
Last. Jane Memmott (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 47
view all 6 authors...
Source
#1Kate P. Maia (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 3
#2Ian Phillip Vaughan (Cardiff University)H-Index: 20
Last. Jane Memmott (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 47
view all 3 authors...
Pollination is an important ecosystem service threatened by current pollinator declines, making flower planting schemes an important strategy to recover pollination function. However, ecologists rarely test the attractiveness of chosen plants to pollinators in the field. Here, we experimentally test whether plant species roles in pollination networks can be used to identify species with the most potential to recover plant–pollinator communities. Using published pollination networks, we calculate...
1 CitationsSource
#1Thomas P. Timberlake (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 1
#2Ian Phillip Vaughan (Cardiff University)H-Index: 20
Last. Jane Memmott (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 47
view all 3 authors...
1.Floral resources are known to be important in regulating wild pollinator populations and are therefore an important component of agri‐environment and restoration schemes which aim to support pollinators and their associated services. However, the phenology of floral resources is often overlooked in these schemes — a factor which may be limiting their success. 2.Our study characterizes and quantifies the phenology of nectar resources at the whole‐farm scale on replicate farms in Southwestern UK...
1 CitationsSource
#1Katherine C. R. Baldock (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 12
#2Mark A. Goddard (University of Leeds)H-Index: 12
Last. Jane Memmott (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 47
view all 14 authors...
Urban areas are often perceived to have lower biodiversity than the wider countryside, but a few small-scale studies suggest that some urban land uses can support substantial pollinator populations. We present a large-scale, well-replicated study of floral resources and pollinators in 360 sites incorporating all major land uses in four British cities. Using a systems approach, we developed Bayesian network models integrating pollinator dispersal and resource switching to estimate city-scale effe...
5 CitationsSource
As impacts of introduced species cascade through trophic levels, they can cause indirect and counter-intuitive effects. To investigate the impact of invasive species at a network level, we use a generalized food web model, capable of propagating changes through networks with a series of ecologically realistic criteria. Using data from a small British offshore island, we quantify the impacts of four virtual introduced species (a rat, an insectivore, a herbivore and a carnivore) and explore which ...
#1Mark Gillespie (University of Leeds)H-Index: 9
#2Mathilde Baude (University of Orléans)H-Index: 9
Last. William E. Kunin (Stellenbosch University)H-Index: 51
view all 13 authors...
1. Ecological processes operating on large spatio-temporal scales are difficult to disentangle with traditional empirical approaches. Alternatively, researchers can take advantage of ‘natural’ experiments, where experimental control is exercised by careful site selection. Recent advances in developing protocols for designing these ‘pseudo-experiments’ commonly do not consider the selection of the focal region and predictor variables are usually restricted to two. Here, we advance this type of si...
8 CitationsSource
#1Ian Phillip Vaughan (Cardiff University)H-Index: 20
#2Nicholas J. Gotelli (UVM: University of Vermont)H-Index: 65
Last. William Oliver Christian Symondson (Cardiff University)H-Index: 41
view all 6 authors...
1.Network analysis is increasingly widespread in ecology, with frequent questions asking which nodes (typically species) interact with one another and how strong are the interactions. Null models are a way of addressing these questions, helping to distinguish patterns driven by neutral mechanisms or sampling effects (e.g. relative abundance of different taxa, sampling completeness) from deterministic biological mechanisms (e.g. resource selection and avoidance), but few “off the shelf” tools are...
5 CitationsSource
#1Elinor M. Lichtenberg (WSU: Washington State University)H-Index: 8
#2Christina M. Kennedy (TNC: The Nature Conservancy)H-Index: 13
Last. David W. Crowder (WSU: Washington State University)H-Index: 23
view all 64 authors...
Agricultural intensification is a leading cause of global biodiversity loss, which can reduce the provisioning of ecosystem services in managed ecosystems. Organic farming and plant diversification are farm management schemes that may mitigate potential ecological harm by increasing species richness and boosting related ecosystem services to agroecosystems. What remains unclear is the extent to which farm management schemes affect biodiversity components other than species richness, and whether ...
61 CitationsSource
#1Carine Emer (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 7
#2Jane Memmott (UoB: University of Bristol)H-Index: 47
Last. Jason M. Tylianakis (Imperial College London)H-Index: 41
view all 5 authors...
Alien species alter interaction networks by disrupting existing interactions, for example between plants and pollinators, and by engaging in new interactions. Predicting the effects of an incoming invader can be difficult, although recent work suggests species roles in interaction networks may be conserved across locations. We test whether species roles in plant–pollinator networks differ between their native and alien ranges and whether the former can be used to predict the latter.
23 CitationsSource
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