[Research] [Teaching] [CV] [Links]                        

Dr. John E. Banks
Affiliate Professor of Environmental Science
School of Interdisciplinary Arts & Sciences
University of Washington, Tacoma
Contact info after August 2015:

Pollinator fieldwork in TarrazuParasitoid responses to toxicological insult (Banks et al. 2014 Ecol. Appl.)

Notes From The Field blog

Recent publications:

Banks, J.E., Jackson, C.H.W., Gagic, V., Baya, A., and D. Ngala. 2017. Differential responses of bird species to habitat condition in a coastal Kenyan forest reserve: implications for conservation. Tropical Conservation Science, In Press.

Banks, H.T., Banks, J.E., Bommarco, R., Laubmeier, A.N., Myers, N.J., Rundlöf, M., and K. Tillman. 2017. Modeling bumble bee population dynamics with delay differential equations. Ecological Modelling 351:14-23.

Banks, J.E., and V. Gagic. 2016. Aphid parasitoids respond to vegetation heterogeneity but not to fragmentation scale: an experimental field study. Basic and Applied Ecology, 17(5): 438-446. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.baae.2016.01.007

Stark, J.D., and J.E. Banks. 2016. Developing demographic toxicity data: optimizing effort for predicting population outcomes. PeerJ 4:e2067 https://peerj.com/articles/2067/

MacFarlane, D.W., Kinzer, A., and J.E. Banks. 2015. Coupled human-natural regeneration of indigenous coastal dry forest in Kenya. Forest Ecology & Management 354:149-159.

Banks, J.E., Banks, H.T., Rinnovatore, K., and C.M. Jackson. 2015. Optimal sampling frequency and timing of threatened tropical bird populations: a modeling approach. Ecological Modelling 303: 70-77. [Link to article]

Banks, J.E., Stark, J.D., Vargas, R.I., and A.S. Ackleh. 2014. Deconstructing the surrogate species concept: a life history approach to the protection of ecosystem services. Ecological Applications 24:770-778. [DOI link to article]





This page was last updated on 05/12/17                 

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