Professor Arthur James Cain ,FRS ( 25 July 1921 — 20 August 1999) was a British evolutionary biologist and ecologist. He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1989. ...more on Wikipedia about "Arthur Cain"
Sir Arthur George Tansley ( August 15, 1871 - November 25, 1955) was an English botanist who was a pioneer in the science of plant ecology. He championed the term ecosystem in 1935. He was one of the founders of the British Ecological Society, and editor of the Journal of Ecology for twenty years. ...more on Wikipedia about "Arthur Tansley"
Carl P. Russell, historian, ecologist, and administrator, was born January 18, 1894 in Fall River, Wisconsin. He joined the National Park Service (NPS) in 1923 as a Naturalist in Yosemite National Park. In 1931 he received a Ph.D. in Ecology from the University of Michigan. He served as an officer for the NPS for 34 years, from 1923 until his retirement in 1957. He was the Chief Naturalist of Yosemite from 1923 to 1929. He specialized in frontier history, studying its material culture in minute detail, and documented pioneer life for the NPS and others. ...more on Wikipedia about "Carl Parcher Russell"
Charles Sutherland Elton ( March 29 1900 - May 1 1991) was an English biologist. He is credited with establishing modern animal ecology. ...more on Wikipedia about "Charles Sutherland Elton"
Daniel Simberloff is perhaps best known as a student of the biologist E.O. Wilson and one of the co-authors of the theory of Island biogeography with writings such as the 1969 paper: Experimental Zoogeography of Islands: The Colonization of Empty Islands. He is admired for his thorough statistical approach to ecology. Simberloff enjoyed stirring up the occasional controversy, and in recent years has repudiated some of his earlier work on island biogeography. ...more on Wikipedia about "Daniel Simberloff"
Dr David Hungerford Ashton OAM ( 1930– 2005) was an Australian botanist and ecologist. He was the world expert on Eucalyptus regnans forests, the most important timber species in Australia. ...more on Wikipedia about "David Ashton"
David Lambert Lack ( July 16, 1910 - March 12, 1973) was a British ornithologist and biologist. ...more on Wikipedia about "David Lack"
Derek Almey Ratcliffe ( 9 July, 1929 – 23 May, 2005) was one of the most significant British nature conservationists of the 20th century. ...more on Wikipedia about "Derek Ratcliffe"
Douglas Joel Futuyma (born 1942 in New York) is an American biologist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Douglas J. Futuyma"
William Dwight Billings (b. December 29, 1910, Washington, D.C., d. January 4, 1997, Durham, North Carolina) was an American ecologist. Billings was one of the foundational figures in the field of physiological ecology and made major contributions to desert and arctic ecology. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dwight Billings"
Edward Flanders Robb Ricketts ( May 14, 1897 - May 11, 1948) commonly known as Ed Ricketts, was an American marine biologist, ecologist, and philosopher. He is considered the father of modern marine ecology. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ed Ricketts"
Eugene P. Odum ( 1913- 2002) was an American scientist who is often referred to as "the father of ecosystem ecology". ...more on Wikipedia about "Eugene Odum"
Sir Frank Fraser Darling (born Frank Darling, June 23, 1903 - 1979) was an English ecologist, ornithologist, farmer and author. ...more on Wikipedia about "Frank Fraser Darling"
Frederic Edward Clements ( 1874- 1945) was an American plant ecologist and pioneer in the study of vegetation succession. ...more on Wikipedia about "Frederic Clements"
G(eorge) Evelyn Hutchinson ( January 30, 1903 - May 17, 1991) was an American zoologist known for his studies of freshwater lakes and considered the father of modern limnology. Born in England, Hutchinson was educated at the University of Cambridge, and, after two years of lecturing in South Africa, joined the faculty at Yale University in 1928 and became a US citizen in 1941. His illustrious career at Yale lasted 43 years. ...more on Wikipedia about "G. Evelyn Hutchinson"
Garrett James Hardin ( April 21, 1915 – September 14, 2003) was a controversial ecologist from Dallas, Texas who was most known for his 1968 paper, The Tragedy of the commons. He is also known for Hardin's First Law of Ecology, which states "You cannot do only one thing". ...more on Wikipedia about "Garrett Hardin"
Gilbert White ( July 18, 1720 – June 26, 1793) was a pioneering naturalist and ornithologist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gilbert White"
Henry Chandler Cowles, Ph. D ( February 27, 1869 - September 12, 1939) was an American botanist and ecological pioneer. Born in Kensington, Connecticut, he attended Oberlin College in Ohio. He obtained his Ph.D. in 1898 from the University of Chicago for his study of vegetation succession on the Lake Michigan sand dunes. He was a special field assistant of the United States Geological Survey. ...more on Wikipedia about "Henry Chandler Cowles"
Henry Allan Gleason ( 1882- 1975) was a noted American ecologist, botanist, and taxonomist, most recognized for his endorsement of the individualistic hypothesis of ecological succession. ...more on Wikipedia about "Henry Gleason"
Howard Nelson, Ph.D. is a Trinidadian ecologist and wildlife biologist. He is currently the Conservation Manager at the Asa Wright Nature Centre located in the Arima Valley in Trinidad's Northern Range. ...more on Wikipedia about "Howard Nelson"
Howard Thomas Odum ( 1924– 2002), commonly known as H.T. Odum or Tom Odum, was an eminent American ecosystem ecologist and a professor at the University of Florida. A student of G. Evelyn Hutchinson, Odum played a key role in the development of the field of biogeochemistry. He developed the idea of emergy ( Embodied energy) as a unifying principle of energy flow through living systems. His students were pivotal in shaping the field of ecosystem ecology. He was the son of the noted sociologist Howard W. Odum, and brother of the seminal American ecologist, educator, and author Eugene Pleasants Odum. ...more on Wikipedia about "Howard T. Odum"
Hugh Lamprey ( 2 August 1928 - 10 February 1996) was a British ecologist and bush pilot. ...more on Wikipedia about "Hugh Lamprey"
J. Michael Fay (born September 1956, Plainfield, New Jersey) is an American ecologist and conservationist notable for, among other things, the MegaTransect, in which he spent 455 days walking 2000 km across Africa and the MegaFlyover in which he and pilot Peter Ragg spent months flying 7,000 miles in a small plane at low altitude, taking photographs every twenty seconds. ...more on Wikipedia about "J. Michael Fay"
James Hemphill Brown, an ecologist, is Distinguished Professor of Biology at the University of New Mexico. His work has focused on two distinct aspects of ecology: the population and community ecology of rodents and harvester ants in the Chihuahuan Desert and large-scale questions relating to the distribution of body size, abundance and geographic range of animals, leading to the development of the field of macroecology, a term that was coined in a paper Brown co-authored with Brian Maurer of Michigan State University. ...more on Wikipedia about "James Brown (ecologist)"
James Kirchner is professor of Earth and Planetary Science at University of California, Berkeley. His current research spans the fields of geomorphology, hydrology, environmental geochemistry, evolutionary ecology, and paleobiology. He currently serves as the director of Berkeley's Central Sierra Field Research Stations. ...more on Wikipedia about "James Kirchner"
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