Joseph Bernardo, Ph.D.

Texas A & M University, College Station, TX, United States 
Biogeography, ecology (especially of salamanders)
"Joseph Bernardo"
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Bernardo J. (2014) Biologically grounded predictions of species resistance and resilience to climate change. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 111: 5450-1
Plotkin P, Bernardo J. (2014) Sea turtle funding dries up. Science (New York, N.Y.). 343: 484
Agosta SJ, Bernardo J, Ceballos G, et al. (2013) A macrophysiological analysis of energetic constraints on geographic range size in mammals. Plos One. 8: e72731
Agosta SJ, Bernardo J. (2013) New macroecological insights into functional constraints on mammalian geographical range size. Proceedings. Biological Sciences / the Royal Society. 280: 20130140
Tilley SG, Bernardo J, Katz LA, et al. (2013) Failed species, innominate forms, and the vain search for species limits: Cryptic diversity in dusky salamanders (desmognathus) of eastern tennessee Ecology and Evolution. 3: 2547-2567
Bernardo J. (2011) A critical appraisal of the meaning and diagnosability of cryptic evolutionary diversity, and its implications for conservation in the face of climate change Climate Change, Ecology and Systematics. 380-438
Gaston KJ, Chown SL, Calosi P, et al. (2009) Macrophysiology: a conceptual reunification. The American Naturalist. 174: 595-612
Bernardo J, Ossola RJ, Spotila J, et al. (2007) Interspecies physiological variation as a tool for cross-species assessments of global warming-induced endangerment: validation of an intrinsic determinant of macroecological and phylogeographic structure. Biology Letters. 3: 695-8
Bernardo J, Spotila JR. (2006) Physiological constraints on organismal response to global warming: Mechanistic insights from clinally varying populations and implications for assessing endangerment. Biology Letters. 2: 135-9
Bernardo J, Agosta SJ. (2005) Evolutionary implications of hierarchical impacts of nonlethal injury on reproduction, including maternal effects Biological Journal of the Linnean Society. 86: 309-331
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