Alicia Mathis mainly investigates Ecology, Predation, Schreckstoff, Pimephales promelas and Esox. Alicia Mathis has included themes like Zoology and Brook stickleback in her Ecology study. Her Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Foraging, Larva and Embryo.
Her Schreckstoff research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Alarm signal and Animal communication. Her biological study deals with issues like Predator, which deal with fields such as Pheromone. As a part of the same scientific family, she mostly works in the field of Plethodon cinereus, focusing on Home range and, on occasion, Territoriality and Caudata.
Ecology, Predation, Zoology, Salamander and Predator are her primary areas of study. Her work on Larva, Habitat and Caudata as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to Chemical stimuli and Notophthalmus viridescens, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Her Predation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Hellbender, Schreckstoff, Aquatic organisms, Trout and Foraging.
Alicia Mathis works mostly in the field of Zoology, limiting it down to topics relating to Body size and, in certain cases, Aggression. Her work deals with themes such as Territoriality, Subspecies, Agonistic behaviour and Parasite load, which intersect with Salamander. Her Predator research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Pike, Esox, Associative learning and Kairomone.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Predation, Zoology, Salamander and Larva. Her Ecology research focuses on Aggression and how it connects with Competition and Territoriality. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Juvenile, Etheostoma, Foraging and Guild.
Her Juvenile research incorporates elements of Ambystoma maculatum and Predator. The study incorporates disciplines such as Pantherophis obsoletus, Endangered species, Neophobia and Percidae in addition to Zoology. The various areas that Alicia Mathis examines in her Salamander study include Minnow, Mosquitofish, Gambusia and Notropis.
Alicia Mathis focuses on Zoology, Ecology, Stimulus, Quality and Biting. Her studies deal with areas such as Pantherophis obsoletus, Predator, Neophobia and Percidae as well as Zoology. Biodiversity, Morphometrics, Ambystoma macrodactylum, Larva and Trophic level are the subjects of her Ecology studies.
Among her Stimulus studies, you can observe a synthesis of other disciplines of science such as Social learning, Attraction, Paternal care, Novel food and Juvenile. Among her research on Quality, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Cheating, Aggression and Carbon dioxide production.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Fathead minnows, Pimephales promelas, learn to recognize northern pike, Esox lucius, as predators on the basis of chemical stimuli from minnows in the pike's diet
Animal Behaviour (1993)
Chemical alarm signals increase the survival time of fathead minnows (Pimephales promelas) during encounters with northern pike (Esox Lucius)
Behavioral Ecology (1993)
Cultural transmission of predator recognition in fishes: intraspecific and interspecific learning
Alicia Mathis;Douglas P. Chivers;R.Jan F. Smith.
Animal Behaviour (1996)
TERRITORIALITY IN A TERRESTRIAL SALAMANDER: THE INFLUENCE OF RESOURCE QUALITY AND BODY SIZE
Population declines of a long-lived salamander: a 20+-year study of hellbenders, Cryptobranchus alleganiensis
Biological Conservation (2003)
Territories of male and female terrestrial salamanders: costs, benefits, and intersexual spatial associations
Intraspecific and Cross‐Superorder Responses to Chemical Alarm Signals by Brook Stickleback
Epidermal ‘alarm substance’ cells of fishes maintained by non-alarm functions: possible defence against pathogens, parasites and UVB radiation
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2007)
Chemical Alarm Signals: Predator Deterrents or Predator Attractants?
The American Naturalist (1995)
Learning by embryos and the ghost of predation future
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2008)
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