Show simple item record

dc.contributor.advisorLumb, Patricia M.
dc.contributor.advisorPotter, Jacqueline
dc.contributor.advisorFord, Neville J.
dc.contributor.authorEkaka-A, Enu-Obari N.*
dc.date.accessioned2010-12-17T13:51:30Z
dc.date.available2010-12-17T13:51:30Z
dc.date.issued2009-07
dc.identifieruk.bl.ethos.526881
dc.identifier.citationFord, N. J., Lumb, P. M., & Ekaka-A, E. (2010). Mathematical modelling of plant species interactions in a harsh climate. Journal of Computational and Applied Mathematics, 234 (9), 2732-2744en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10034/118016
dc.description.abstractThis thesis will consider the following assumptions which are based on a few insights about the artic climate: (1)the artic climate can be characterised by a growing season called summer and a dormat season called winter (2)in the summer season growing conditions are reasonably favourable and species are more likely to compete for plentiful resources (3)in the winter season there would be no further growth and the plant populations would instead by subjected to fierce weather events such as storms which is more likely to lead to the destruction of some or all of the biomass. Under these assumptions, is it possible to find those change in the environment that might cause mutualism (see section 1.9.2) from competition (see section 1.9.1) to change? The primary aim of this thesis to to provide a prototype simulation of growth of two plant species in the artic that: (1)take account of different models for summer and winter seasons (2)permits the effects of changing climate to be seen on each type of plant species interaction.
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherUniversity of Liverpool (University of Chester)en
dc.subjectcomputational and mathematical modellingen
dc.titleComputational and mathematical modelling of plant species interactions in a harsh climateen
dc.typeThesis or dissertationen
dc.type.qualificationnamePhDen
dc.type.qualificationlevelDoctoralen
refterms.dateFOA2018-08-13T20:30:26Z
html.description.abstractThis thesis will consider the following assumptions which are based on a few insights about the artic climate: (1)the artic climate can be characterised by a growing season called summer and a dormat season called winter (2)in the summer season growing conditions are reasonably favourable and species are more likely to compete for plentiful resources (3)in the winter season there would be no further growth and the plant populations would instead by subjected to fierce weather events such as storms which is more likely to lead to the destruction of some or all of the biomass. Under these assumptions, is it possible to find those change in the environment that might cause mutualism (see section 1.9.2) from competition (see section 1.9.1) to change? The primary aim of this thesis to to provide a prototype simulation of growth of two plant species in the artic that: (1)take account of different models for summer and winter seasons (2)permits the effects of changing climate to be seen on each type of plant species interaction.


Files in this item

Thumbnail
Name:
Enu-obari Nwamue Ekaka-A.pdf
Size:
2.363Mb
Format:
PDF
Request:
main thesis

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record