What method has transformed your field the most, during your career?

In the 4th and final installment of Barb Anderson’s INTECOL 2013 podcasts, she asks a number of delegates: What method has transformed your field the most, during your career?

The answers in this podcast are given by the following people:

  1. Steve Hubbell, University of California, Los Angeles, USA (00.21)
  2. Georgina Mace, University College London, UK (00.44)
  3. Carsten Dormann, University of Freiburg, Germany (01.07)
  4. Helen Roy, Centre for Ecology and Hydrology, UK (01.25)
  5. Mick Clout, University of Auckland, New Zealand (01.52)
  6. Han Olff, University of Groningen, Netherlands (02.04)
  7. Jane Hill, University of York, UK (02.42)
  8. David Tillman, University of Minnesota, USA (02.52)
  9. John Whittaker, Lancaster University, UK (03.11)
  10. Dan Faith, Australian Museum, Australia (03.25)
  11. Mike Dodd, Open University, UK (04.01)
  12. Jenny Hodgson, University of Liverpool, UK (04.22)
  13. Robert May, University of Oxford, UK (04.25)
  14. Alastair Fitter, University of York, UK (04.33)
  15. John Lee, University of Sheffield, UK (04.45)
  16. Andy Sheppard, CSIRO, Australia (05.12)
  17. Tiago Silva, Cefas, UK (05.15)
  18. Julia Jones, Bangor University, UK (05.31)
  19. Ken Wilson, Lancaster University, UK (05.44)
  20. Kate Lessells, Netherlands Institute of Ecology, Netherlands (05.48)
  21. Bill Sutherland, University of Cambridge, UK (06.21)
  22. Leonie Valentine, University of Western Australia (06.36)
  23. Luca Börger, Swansea University, UK (06.56)
  24. Regan Early, University of Évora, Portugal (07.02)
  25. Ian Newton, Centre for Ecology and Hydrology, UK (07.08)
  26. Robert Poulin, University of Otago, New Zealand (07.42)
  27. Markus Eichhorn, University of Nottingham, UK (08.07)
  28. Rob Brooker, James Hutton Institute, UK (08.10)
  29. Tom Ezard, University of Southampton, UK (08.27)
  30. Andrew Beckerman, University of Sheffield, UK (08.43)
  31. Hannah Griffiths, Lancaster University, UK (08.45)
  32. Mick McCarthy, University of Melbourne, Australia (08.51)
  33. Sue Hartley, University of York, UK (09.03)
  34. Mike Hassell, Imperial College London, UK (09.08)
  35. Colin Beale, University of York, UK (09.37)
  36. David Klein, Wageningen University, Netherlands (09.50)
  37. Adam Vanbergen, Centre for Ecology & Hydrology, UK (10.04)
  38. Melanie Hatcher, University of Leeds, UK (10.24)
  39. Owen Petchey, University of Zurich, Switzerland (10.37)
  40. Claire Kremen, University of California, Berkeley, USA (10.52)
  41. Richard Pearson, University College London, UK (11.06)
  42. Jonathan Silvertown, Open University, UK (11.33)
  43. Ilkka Hanski, University of Helsinki, Finland (11.47)
  44. Zuzana Münzbergová, Institute of Botany, Czech Republic (12.51)
  45. Barry Brook, University Adelaide, Australia (12.54)
  46. Illia McClain, University of Exeter, UK (13.07)
  47. Andrew Sayer, University of Exeter, UK (13.13)
  48. Steven Sait, University of Leeds, UK (13.28)
  49. Sean Connolly, James Cook University, Australia (13.41)
  50. Johan Oldekop, University of Sheffield, UK (13.55)
  51. Aldina Franco, University of East Anglia, UK (14.14)
  52. Tom Oliver, Centre for Ecology and Hydrology, UK (14.35)
  53. Dave Hodgson, University of Exeter, UK (14.59)
  54. Nick Isaac, Centre for Ecology & Hydrology, UK (15.02)
  55. Hamish McCallum, Griffith University, Australia (15.12)
  56. Stephen Cornell, University of Liverpool, UK (15.18)
  57. Phil Hulme, Lincoln University, New Zealand (15.22)
  58. Corey Bradshaw, University of Adelaide, Australia (15.26)
  59. Tom Webb, University of Sheffield, UK (15.36)
  60. Peter Grubb, University of Cambridge, UK (15.40)
  61. Charles Godfray, University of Oxford, UK (15.59)
  62. Gavin Thomas, University of Sheffield, UK (16.02)
  63. Honor Prentice, Lund University, Sweden (16.06)
  64. Richard Gill, Imperial College London, UK (16.09)
  65. Mike Fowler, Swansea University, UK (16.12)

Listen to the other podcasts from Barb, about the oldest methods still being used, the newest methods currently being used, and potentially useful methods that have not yet been invented.

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4 thoughts on “What method has transformed your field the most, during your career?

  1. Pingback: If you could invent a method, what would it be? | methods.blog

  2. Pingback: What are the newest methods being used? | methods.blog

  3. Pingback: What are the oldest methods still being used? | methods.blog

  4. Pingback: FLUMP – Featuring RA Fisher’s 124th Birthday, smog sequencing, and a traits manifesto | BioDiverse Perspectives

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