My published research has, to date, focused on natural history, the Australian Meliphagidae, and ways of measuring phylogenetic community structure. I am also a regular contributor to various natural history/citizen science databases, various online field guides, and the online computer code repository GitHub. These contributions are summarized below.
See my Google Scholar profile for most of my publications. Email me for reprint requests. A few papers that aren't included on that profile are listed here.
Greeney, H.F., B. Suson, R.A. Gelis, B. Freeman, & E.T. Miller. 2011. The nest and eggs of Yellow throated Bush-Tanager Chlorospingus flavigularis. Cotinga 33:83-84.
Gelis, R.A., H.F. Greeney, & E.T. Miller. 2009. Further observations of nesting Slaty Becard Pachyramphus spodiurus. Cotinga 31: 132-134.
Greeney, H.F., M. Jipa, W.S. Gibson, P.A. Gordon, B. Suson, E.T. Miller, C.E. Gordon, & R.A. Gelis. 2011. The nest and eggs of Black-capped Hemispingus (Hemispingus atropileus) in Eastern Ecuador. Kempffiana 7:34-38.
The Internet Bird Collection
Mt. Lewis Proteaceae
An online repository for sharing code, version control, bug tracking, etc. I contribute to a variety of repositories, which can be found on my profile.
I am an infrequent contributor to this wonderful, free, online repository of bird songs. My profile can be seen here. Hopefully I can find a moment soon to deal with my audio backlog and send it off to this great resource.
I am an occasional contributor of natural history videos to this page, associated with the Handbook of the the Birds of the World. Check out my profile and videos if you're interested.
I am a frequent contributor to the phenomenal citizen science effort that is eBird.
I wrote the account for the Henna-hooded Foliage-Gleaner in the rapidly growing, online repository of natural history information, sponsored by the Cornell Lab of Ornithology.
I worked with the keen staff of the Network of Conservation Educators and Practitioners to publish a undergraduate learning and teaching module focused on the conservation of Ecuadorian birds.
I put together this online, photographic field guide to the Proteaceae trees of Mt. Lewis, in northeastern Australia. It is badly in need of updating (I have many more photos to add), but is available here for now. I will likely move this resource to a new host at some point.