Thomas D. Lambert, Ph.D.

University of Toronto, Toronto, ON, Canada
Conservation Biology, Ecology
"Thomas Lambert"


Sign in to add mentor
Jay R. Malcolm grad student 2004 University of Toronto
 (Small mammals of the southeastern Amazon and the ecological consequences of selective logging.)
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.

Bretscher A, Dittel JW, Lambert TD, et al. (2018) Habitat structure influences refuge use by two sympatric species of Neotropical forest rodents Journal of Mammalogy. 99: 1465-1471
Dittel JW, Lambert TD, Adler GH. (2015) Seed dispersal by rodents in a lowland forest in central Panama Journal of Tropical Ecology
Lambert TD, Sumpter KL, Dittel JW, et al. (2014) Roads as barriers to seed dispersal by small mammals in a neotropical forest Tropical Ecology. 55: 263-269
Kays R, Tilak S, Crofoot M, et al. (2011) Tracking animal location and activity with an automated radio telemetry system in a tropical rainforest Computer Journal. 54: 1931-1948
Kilgore A, Lambert TD, Adler GH. (2010) Lianas influence fruit and seed use by rodents in a tropical forest Tropical Ecology. 51: 265-271
Flagel D, Adler GH, Lambert TD. (2009) Influence of seed height on removal rates by rodents in central Panama Mammalia. 73: 76-77
Adler GH, Lambert TD. (2008) Spatial and temporal variation in the fruiting phenology of palms in isolated stands Plant Species Biology. 23: 9-17
Lambert TD, Malcolm JR, Zimmerman BL. (2006) Amazonian small mammal abundances in relation to habitat structure and resource abundance Journal of Mammalogy. 87: 766-776
Lambert TD, Malcolm JR, Zimmerman BL. (2005) Variation in small mammal species richness by trap height and trap type in southeastern Amazonia Journal of Mammalogy. 86: 982-990
Lambert TD, Malcolm JR, Zimmerman BL. (2005) Effects of mahogany (Swietenia macrophylla) logging on small mammal communities, habitat structure, and seed predation in the southeastern Amazon Basin Forest Ecology and Management. 206: 381-398
See more...