Cambridge Core – Ecology and Conservation – Elements of Mathematical Ecology – by Mark Kot. pages. Dimensions: in. x in. x ts of Mathematical Ecology provides an introduction to classical and modern mathematical models. Elements of Mathematical Ecology Mark Kot. Elements of Mathematical Ecology provides an introduction to classical and modern mathematical models.
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Bulletin of Mathematical Biology, 77, Here is a link to my Google Scholar profile.
Models for the spread of white pine blister rust. The first part of the book is devoted to simple, unstructured population models that ignore much of the variability found in natural populations for the sake of tractability.
Invasion speeds in fluctuating environments. However, the contents of this monograph may also be of interest for a broader scientific community interested in continuous and discrete time models.
Theoretical Population Biology, B44, Beside the formulation and solution of the models, for some problems the mathematical theory is given. Journal of Mathematical Biology, 30, Journal of Theoretical Biology, The book consists of two parts.
ISBN paperback The use of mathematical models is an important issue in natural science. Each of these sections consists of several chapters, in which the basic model equations and their derivations are given.
Mathematical Biosciences, Spatial steady states nonlinear problems. Some simple nonlinear models. Most of the approaches in this section are linear models, in Chapter 24, some simple nonlinear models are discussed. Elements of Mathematical Ecology. Bulletin of Mathematical Biology, 54, Skip to main content.
Elements of Mathematical Ecology provides an introduction to classical and modern mathematical models, methods, and issues in population ecology. Ecological Modelling, 43, Zipf’s law and the diversity of biology newsgroups. Theoretical Population Biology, 26, Torus bubbling mathenatical a discrete-time predator-prey model.
Elements of Mathematical Ecology – Mark Kot – Google Books
The aim of this book was clearly to provide a textbook for students in population ecology. To summarize mathematicap contents of the monograph, in the single-species model section, there are six chapters on exponential, logistic, and Gompertz growth, on harvest models, on stochastic birth and death models, on discrete time models, on delay models, and on branching processes.
Topics covered include density dependence, bifurcations, demographic stochasticity, time delays, population interactions predation, competition, and mutualismand the application of optimal control theory to the management of renewable resources.
Remember me on this computer. All solutions are graphically illustrated which is a major advantage of that book especially for readers without a strong mathematical back- ground. Elements of Mathematical Ecology. Do strange attractors govern ecological systems? Bulletin of Mathematical Biology, 70, Finally, in the section of sex-structured models, two-sex elementa are introduced.
The Theoretical Biologist’s Toolbox: Weakly dissipative predator-prey systems. The monograph of Mark Kot is an excellent summary of the current knowledge in population dynamics.