Mark Williamson

1963-1993 Biology University of York, York, England, United Kingdom 
biological invasions, macroecology
"Mark Williamson"
BETA: Related publications


You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Dornelas M, Antão LH, Moyes F, et al. (2018) BioTIME: A database of biodiversity time series for the Anthropocene. Global Ecology and Biogeography : a Journal of Macroecology. 27: 760-786
Rodriguez-Cabal MA, Williamson M, Simberloff D. (2013) Overestimation of establishment success of non-native birds in Hawaii and Britain Biological Invasions. 15: 249-252
Thomas CD, Williamson M. (2012) Extinction and climate change. Nature. 482: E4-5; author reply E
Anderson BJ, Chiarucci A, Williamson M. (2012) How differences in plant abundance measures produce different species‐abundance distributions Methods in Ecology and Evolution. 3: 783-786
Perrings C, Burgiel S, Lonsdale M, et al. (2010) International cooperation in the solution to trade-related invasive species risks. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences. 1195: 198-212
Williamson M. (2010) Why do species abundance distributions of individuals and of biomass behave differently under sampling Oikos. 119: 1697-1699
Williamson M, McGowan JA. (2010) The copepod communities of the north and south Pacific central gyres and the form of species-abundance distributions Journal of Plankton Research. 32: 273-283
Williamson M, Dehnen-Schmutz K, Kühn I, et al. (2009) The distribution of range sizes of native and alien plants in four European countries and the effects of residence time Diversity and Distributions. 15: 158-166
Dehnen-Schmutz K, Touza J, Perrings C, et al. (2007) The horticultural trade and ornamental plant invasions in Britain. Conservation Biology : the Journal of the Society For Conservation Biology. 21: 224-31
Dehnen-Schmutz K, Touza J, Perrings C, et al. (2007) A century of the ornamental plant trade and its impact on invasion success. Diversity and Distributions. 13: 527-534
See more...