Yamamichi, M. & Letten, A.D. 2022. Extending the gleaner-opportunist trade-off. Journal of Animal Ecology.
Letten, A.D. 2021. Coexistence holes fill a gap in community assembly theory. Nature Ecology and Evolution. 5(8): 1062-1063.
Letten, A.D., Baumgartner, M., Pfrunder-Cardozo, K.R., Levine, J.M. and Hall, A.R. 2021. Human-associated microbiota suppress invading bacteria even under disruption by antibiotics. The ISME Journal. 15 (9): 2809-2812.
Yamamichi, M. & Letten, A.D. 2021. Rapid evolution promotes fluctuation-dependent species coexistence. Accepted. Ecology Letters. 24 (4) 812-818
Letten, A.D. & Yamamichi, M. 2021. Gleaning, fast and slow: In defense of a canonical ecological trade-off. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 118(5): e2022754118. link
Letten, A.D., Hall, A.R. and Levine, J.M. 2021. Using ecological coexistence theory to understand antibiotic resistance and microbial competition. Nature Ecology and Evolution. 5(4): 431-441. link
Hendershot, J.N., Smith, J.R., Anderson, C.B., Letten, A.D., Frishkoff, L.O., Zook, J.R., Fukami, T. and Daily, G.C. (2020) Intensive farming drives long- term shifts in avian community composition. Nature, 579(7799), pp.393-396. link
Grainger, T.N., Letten, A.D., Gilbert, B. & Fukami, T. (2019) Applying modern coexistence theory to priority effects. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 116 (13), 6205-6210. link
Smith, J.R., Letten, A.D. & 16 others. (2018) A global test of ecoregions. Nature Ecology and Evolution, 2 (12), 1889-1896. link
Letten, A.D., Dhami, M.K., Ke, P-J., and Fukami, T. (2018) Species coexistence through simultaneous fluctuation-dependent mechanisms. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. link/pdf
- Kubota T (2018) Stanford nectar research sheds light on ecological theory. Stanford News link
Dhami, M.K., Hartwig, T., Letten, A.D., Banf, M. & Fukami, T (2018) Genomic diversity of nectar yeast clusters into metabolically, not geographically, distinct lineages. Molecular Ecology. link
Thomson, F.J., Letten, A.D., Tamme, R., Edwards, W. & Moles, A.T. (2017) Can dispersal investment explain why tall plant species achieve longer dispersal distances than short plant species? New Phytologist, 217 (1), 407-415. link
Letten, A.D., Ke, P-J. & Fukami, T. (2017) Linking modern coexistence theory and contemporary niche theory. Ecological Monographs, 87(2): 161-177. link
- ESA Theory Section – Outstanding Ecological Theory Paper Award
- F1000 Recommended
Mason, T., Keith, D.A. & Letten, A.D. (2016) Detecting state changes for ecosystem conservation with long-term monitoring of species composition. Ecological Applications, 27 (2), 458-468. link
Venn, S.E., Pickering, C.M., Butler, S.A. & Letten, A.D. (2016) Using a model based fourth-corner analysis to explain vegetation change following an extraordinary fire disturbance. Oecologia, 182 (3), 855-863.
Letten, A.D., Keith, D.A., Tozer, M. & Hui, F.K.C (2015) Fine-scale hydrological niche differentiation through the lens of multi-species co-occurrence models. Journal of Ecology, 103(5): 1264-1275. link/pdf
Letten, A.D. & Cornwell, W.C. (2015) Trees, branches and (square) roots: why evolutionary relatedness is not linearly related to functional distance. Methods in Ecology and Evolution, 6(4): 439-444 link/pdf
Clarke, P, Keith, D.A., Vincent, B. & Letten, A.D. (2014) Post-grazing and post-fire vegetation dynamics: Long-term changes in mountain bogs reveal community resilience. Journal of Vegetation Science.
Flores-Moreno, H., García-Treviño, E.S., Letten, A.D. & Moles, A.T. (2014) In the beginning: phenotypic change in three invasive species through their first two centuries since introduction. Biological Invasions.
Letten, A.D. & Midgley, J.J. (2009) Rodent pollination in the Cape legume Liparia parva. Austral Ecology, 34(2): 233-236.