Assessment of Hierarchical Structure and Approach To the Current Ecosystem Classification of Land

The terrestrial ecosystem classification (ECL) was created, simplified as the organisational structure level, and explored as a hierarchical system. We recently explored applying hierarchical ecosystem categorization in the United States’ 300 Dry Domain, Canada’s 100 Polar Domain, and China’s 500 Plateau Domain. Analyzing and examining the hierarchical theory in the implementation of the three specific ecoregions was the goal of studying land ecosystem categorization. In Western Utah, the United States, a thorough ECL case study was completed. The United States, North America, and the global continents were studied using Bailey’s higher tiers ECL [1-3]. However, the ecological Mozaic on a sub-continental scale was used to construct Canada’s continental ecoregion framework, which represents hierarchical ecoregions characterised by interaction and adjusting abiotic and biotic variables. Bailey’s Ecosystem Categorization scheme most likely included China’s Eco-geographic classification. We established that the top-level Domain contains an empty entity between the US and China ecoregion frameworks using a binary decision tree analysis. The Plateau Domain 500 has been included to the China ecoregion framework at the highest level. It contained humid, dub-humid, semiarid, and arid Provinces, as well as H.I. and HII Divisions. In addition, the hierarchical theory was used to study, assess, and execute three scenarios of lower-level ecological categorization. We can theoretically dismantle or reassemble a top-down hierarchical strategy [4]. In practise, once the system’s size is reduced to fewer than 10 levels, it’s usually simple to comprehend the degree of organisational structure and apply the ecosystem categorization.

Author(s) Details:

Zhang Yan Qing,
Department of Geography, School of Computing Science, Simon Fraser University, Burnaby, V5A 1S6 Canada and  Research Center for Plateau Ecology, Northwest Plateau Institute of Biology, the Chinese Academy of Science, Xining, Qinghai, 810001, P.R. of China.

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