Profiles

Dario Rodriguez Cubillo

UTAS Home Mr Dario Rodriguez Cubillo

Dario Rodriguez Cubillo

Postgraduate

Room 372F , Life Science

+61 3 6226 4655 (phone)

Dario.Rodriguez@utas.edu.au

View more on Mr Dario Rodriguez-Cubillo in WARP

Fields of Research

  • Terrestrial ecology (310308)
  • Ecological impacts of climate change and ecological adaptation (410102)
  • Population ecology (310307)
  • Ecology (310399)

Research Objectives

  • Evaluation, allocation, and impacts of land use (180603)
  • Ecosystem adaptation to climate change (190102)
  • Terrestrial biodiversity (180606)
  • Other environmental management (189999)
  • Natural hazards (190499)
  • Understanding climate change (190599)

Publications

Total publications

2

Journal Article

(1 outputs)
YearCitationAltmetrics
2020Rodriguez-Cubillo D, Prior LD, Bowman DMJS, 'Variation in Eucalyptus delegatensis post-fire recovery strategies: The Tasmanian subspecies is a resprouter whereas the mainland Australian subspecies is an obligate seeder', Forest Ecology and Management, 473 Article 118292. ISSN 0378-1127 (2020) [Refereed Article]

DOI: 10.1016/j.foreco.2020.118292 [eCite] [Details]

Citations: Scopus - 6Web of Science - 5

Co-authors: Prior LD; Bowman DMJS

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Chapter in Book

(1 outputs)
YearCitationAltmetrics
2021Bowman DMJS, Rodriguez-Cubillo D, Prior LD, 'The 2016 Tasmanian Wilderness Fires: Fire Regime Shifts and Climate Change in a Gondwanan Biogeographic Refugium', Ecosystem Collapse and Climate Change, Springer Nature, JG Canadell & RB Jackson (ed), Cham, Switzerland, pp. 133-153. ISBN 978-3-030-71329-4 (2021) [Research Book Chapter]

DOI: 10.1007/978-3-030-71330-0_6 [eCite] [Details]

Co-authors: Bowman DMJS; Prior LD

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Grants & Funding

Funding Summary

Number of grants

2

Total funding

$19,001

Projects

Understanding the impacts of high-intensity fire on the Tasmanian Wilderness World Heritage Area (2017 - 2020)$16,501
Description
The Tasmania Wilderness World Heritage Area is characterised by its richness of natural and cultural values. However, the increase in large, high-intensity fires as a result of climate change and cessation of Aboriginal management presents a risk to the survival of native species. The context of this study is the 2016 bushfires in Tasmania, which had significant impacts on endemic species and peatlands across the Heritage Area. This project aims to advance knowledge in the fire ecology of temperate forest landscapes by understanding the spatial distribution of fire severity and the biological response of endemic species to large-scale, severe wildfires.
Funding
Holsworth Wildlife Research Endowment ($16,501)
Scheme
Grant
Administered By
University of Tasmania
Research Team
Ellingsen SP; Rodriguez-Cubillo D; Williamson G; Prior LD
Period
2017 - 2020
Assessment of Post-fire recovery of Pencil Pine forest after the 2016 World Heritage Area Fires (2017)$2,500
Description
Assessment of the impact of the 2016 wilderness fires on Athrotxis forests
Funding
Bushfire and Natural Hazard CRC ($2,500)
Scheme
Grant-Quick Response Fund
Administered By
University of Tasmania
Research Team
Bowman DMJS; Rodriguez-Cubillo D; Bliss A; Prior LD
Year
2017