Ph.D., Population Biology, University of California, Davis.
M.A., Conservation Biology, San Francisco State University.
B.A., Biological Sciences. University of California, Santa Barbara.
Professional Areas of Interest:
My research interests lie in the relationships between ecological contexts and evolution of invasive and threatened species, testing and stimulating theory, and associations across multiple scales.
Presentations and Publications:
Davis, H.G. 2005. r-Selected traits in an invasive population. Evolutionary Ecology 19:255-274.
Davis, H.G., C.M. Taylor, J.G. Lambrinos & D.R. Strong. 2004. Pollen limitation in a wind-pollinated invasive grass. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 101:13804-13807. (Companion commentary by Ingrid M. Parker PNAS 101:13695-13696).
Davis, H.G., C.M. Taylor, J.C. Civille & D.R. Strong. 2004. An Allee effect at the front of a plant invasion: Spartina in a Pacific estuary. Journal of Ecology 92:321-327.
Taylor, C.M., H.G. Davis, J.C. Civille, F.S. Grevstad & A. Hastings. 2004. Consequences of an Allee effect in an invasive plant: Spartina alterniflora in Willapa Bay, WA. Ecology 85:3254-3266.
Davis, H.G., D. Garcia-Rossi, M. Daoust & D.R. Strong. 2002. The use of molecular assays to identify plant pathogenic organisms vectored by biological control agents. BioControl 47:487-497.
Ayres, D.R., D. Garcia-Rossi, H.G. Davis & D.R. Strong. 1999. Extent and degree of hybridization between exotic (Spartina alterniflora) and native (S. foliosa) cordgrass (Poaceae) in California, USA determined by random amplified polymorphic DNA (RAPDs). Molecular Ecology 8:1179-1186.
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