2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Canada Leader Award
Allan J. Baker mostly deals with Evolutionary biology, Zoology, Ecology, Phylogenetic tree and Phylogenetics. He focuses mostly in the field of Evolutionary biology, narrowing it down to matters related to Phylogeography and, in some cases, Subspecies. Allan J. Baker interconnects Vicariance, Allele, Allele frequency, Monophyly and Biogeography in the investigation of issues within Zoology.
His study looks at the intersection of Ecology and topics like Bay with Fishery. His Phylogenetics study combines topics in areas such as Charadriiformes, Genome and Species complex. His studies deal with areas such as Basal metabolic rate, Isolation by distance and Philomachus pugnax as well as Habitat.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Zoology, Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Phylogenetic tree and Genetics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Clade, Monophyly and Population genetics. He combines subjects such as Glacial period, Bay and Pleistocene with his study of Ecology.
His Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mitochondrial DNA, Coalescent theory, Cracidae, Palaeognathae and Phylogeography. The various areas that Allan J. Baker examines in his Phylogenetic tree study include Systematics and Phylogenetics. His work carried out in the field of Phylogenetics brings together such families of science as Charadriiformes and Genome.
His primary areas of study are Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Phylogenetic tree, Phylogenetics and Coalescent theory. His Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Range, Natural selection, Palaeognathae and Mitochondrial DNA. His research investigates the connection between Ecology and topics such as Genetic variation that intersect with issues in Biological dispersal.
His Phylogenetic tree study incorporates themes from Entomology and Subspecies. His work in the fields of Habitat, such as Arenaria interpres, overlaps with other areas such as Maximum likelihood. His research in Influenza A virus subtype H5N1 tackles topics such as Zoology which are related to areas like Phylogeography.
Allan J. Baker spends much of his time researching Evolutionary biology, Palaeognathae, Ecology, Phylogenetics and Ratite. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Habitat, Phylogenetic tree, Mitochondrial DNA, Genomics and Paraphyly. Allan J. Baker has included themes like Tringa and Taxon in his Phylogenetic tree study.
His Palaeognathae research includes elements of Glacial period, Paleontology and Ice age. His Ecology research includes themes of Glacier and Pleistocene. His study with Phylogenetics involves better knowledge in Gene.
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The interplay between habitat availability and population differentiation
Biological Journal of The Linnean Society (2012)
Rapid population decline in red knots: fitness consequences of decreased refuelling rates and late arrival in Delaware Bay
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2004)
CHAPTER 3 – Mitochondrial Control Region Sequences as Tools for Understanding Evolution
Avian Molecular Evolution and Systematics (1997)
A Mitogenomic Timescale for Birds Detects Variable Phylogenetic Rates of Molecular Evolution and Refutes the Standard Molecular Clock
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2006)
Complete mitochondrial DNA geonome sequences of extinct birds: ratite phylogenetics and the vicariance biogeography hypothesis
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2001)
HISTORICAL DEMOGRAPHY AND PRESENT DAY POPULATION STRUCTURE OF THE GREENFINCH, CARDUEUS CHLORIS-AN ANALYSIS OF mtDNA CONTROL-REGION SEQUENCES.
Single mitochondrial gene barcodes reliably identify sister-species in diverse clades of birds
BMC Evolutionary Biology (2008)
Mitochondrial control-region sequences in two shorebird species, the turnstone and the dunlin, and their utility in population genetic studies.
Molecular Biology and Evolution (1994)
Phylogenetic relationships and divergence times of Charadriiformes genera: multigene evidence for the Cretaceous origin of at least 14 clades of shorebirds
Biology Letters (2007)
Hypervariable-control-region sequences reveal global population structuring in a long-distance migrant shorebird, the Dunlin (Calidris alpina)
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1993)
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