Alison M. Bell spends much of her time researching Behavioral syndrome, Boldness, Ecology, Aggression and Predation. Her Behavioral syndrome research is included under the broader classification of Personality. Her work focuses on many connections between Personality and other disciplines, such as Developmental psychology, that overlap with her field of interest in Mate choice, Mating preferences, Repeatability and Meta-analysis.
She integrates Aggression and Context in her research. Her work in the fields of Predation, such as Predator, overlaps with other areas such as Gasterosteus. Within one scientific family, Alison M. Bell focuses on topics pertaining to Ecology under Foraging, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Niche.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Stickleback, Gasterosteus, Predation, Ecology and Zoology. Her work on Three-spined stickleback as part of general Stickleback research is frequently linked to Maternal effect, Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Animal ecology, bridging the gap between disciplines. In the field of Predation, her study on Predator overlaps with subjects such as Olfactory cues.
Her Ecology study incorporates themes from Natural population growth and Behavioral syndrome. She conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Behavioral syndrome and Context through her works. Her study looks at the relationship between Boldness and fields such as Biological dispersal, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Her primary areas of investigation include Stickleback, Gasterosteus, Zoology, Phenotypic plasticity and Developmental psychology. Her Zoology research incorporates themes from Boldness and Predator. Her studies deal with areas such as Evolutionary biology, Cognitive psychology, Psychological research and Maternal effect as well as Phenotypic plasticity.
Her study explores the link between Developmental psychology and topics such as Sexual selection that cross with problems in Sensory cue. Alison M. Bell focuses mostly in the field of Life course approach, narrowing it down to topics relating to Courtship and, in certain cases, Proximate and ultimate causation and Personality. Her Personality research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Challenge hypothesis, Phenomenon, Aggression and Mechanism.
Her primary scientific interests are in Transgenerational epigenetics, Evolutionary biology, Phenotypic plasticity, Gasterosteus and Predation. As a part of the same scientific study, Alison M. Bell usually deals with the Transgenerational epigenetics, concentrating on Maternal effect and frequently concerns with Epigenetics and Stressor. Evolutionary biology and Paternal care are commonly linked in her work.
Gene is closely connected to Territorial aggression in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Paternal care. Her Gasterosteus research incorporates Sexual conflict, Developmental psychology, Sexual selection, Zoology and Lineage. Her study in the field of Predator also crosses realms of Stickleback.
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Behavioral syndromes: an ecological and evolutionary overview.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2004)
Behavioral syndromes: An integrative overview
The Quarterly Review of Biology (2004)
The repeatability of behaviour: a meta-analysis.
Animal Behaviour (2009)
Exposure to predation generates personality in threespined sticklebacks (Gasterosteus aculeatus).
Ecology Letters (2007)
Behavioural differences between individuals and two populations of stickleback (Gasterosteus aculeatus).
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2004)
Future directions in behavioural syndromes research
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2007)
Insights for Behavioral Ecology from Behavioral Syndromes
Advances in The Study of Behavior (2008)
An evolutionary ecology of individual differences
Ecology Letters (2012)
Development of behavioural differences between individuals and populations of sticklebacks, Gasterosteus aculeatus
Animal Behaviour (2004)
The role of animal behaviour in the study of endocrine-disrupting chemicals
Ethan D. Clotfelter;Alison M. Bell;Kate R. Levering.
Animal Behaviour (2004)
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