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Noelle Beckman uses a combination of quantitative and empirical approaches to investigate interactions between plants and their environment and examines the role of these interactions in limiting plant populations and maintaining biodiversity. Many of these interactions are disrupted by global change, and she examines the consequences of these disruptions for plant communities and ecosystem functions.
Dr. Beckman earned her Ph.D. in Ecology, Evolution, & Behavior at the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. Before arriving to SESYNC, she was a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Mathematical Biosciences Institute. In 2017, she will join the Department of Biology and the Ecology Center at Utah State University as an Assistant Professor.
|High dispersal ability is related to fast life‐history strategies||
Jun 17, 2018
Article published in Journal of Ecology.
|Pre-dispersal seed predators and fungi differ in their effect on Luehea seemannii capsule development, seed germination, and dormancy across two Panamanian forests||
Jul 03, 2017
Article published in Biotropica.
|RE: A Socio-Environmental Perspective on International Migration||
Jul 21, 2016
Response article published in Science.
|Seeds of Change||
Nov 27, 2015
Climate change could disrupt plants' dispersal of seeds.