Andrew G. McAdam mainly investigates Ecology, Reproduction, Endocrinology, Life history theory and Demography. His Ecology research includes elements of Population growth and Heritability. He interconnects Zoology, Mammal, Lactation and Maternal effect in the investigation of issues within Endocrinology.
The Life history theory study combines topics in areas such as Metabolic rate, Litter, Animal science, Energy expenditure and Nutritional status. His Demography study combines topics in areas such as Cost of reproduction, Age structure, Trade-off and Herbivore. His Glucocorticoid study incorporates themes from Offspring, Population density, Maternal hormones, Social cue and Physiology.
His main research concerns Ecology, Offspring, Zoology, Natural selection and Demography. Andrew G. McAdam frequently studies issues relating to Population density and Ecology. Andrew G. McAdam combines subjects such as Litter, Endocrinology, Sex specific and Sex ratio with his study of Offspring.
His study in Endocrinology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Feces and Lactation. His Zoology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Aggression and Maternal effect. His work on Directional selection as part of general Natural selection study is frequently linked to Bythotrephes longimanus, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary areas of investigation include Offspring, Ecology, Aggression, Demography and Endocrinology. His Offspring study focuses on Maternal effect in particular. His Ecology research incorporates themes from Population density and Biological dispersal.
Within one scientific family, Andrew G. McAdam focuses on topics pertaining to Coping under Aggression, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Animal ecology. His research in Demography focuses on subjects like Competition, which are connected to Mammal, Inbreeding and Fitness cost. His study explores the link between Endocrinology and topics such as Lactation that cross with problems in Glucocorticoid.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Natural selection, Adaptation, Maladaptation and Demography. His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Abundance, Predation and Trophic level, intersects with other areas such as Geography and A determinant. His research in Abundance intersects with topics in Population density, Juvenile and Abiotic component.
The various areas that Andrew G. McAdam examines in his Natural selection study include Evolutionary dynamics, Cognitive psychology and Social psychology. His studies in Demography integrate themes in fields like Offspring, Phenotype, Quantitative genetics, Inheritance and Hoarding. His work deals with themes such as Animal ecology, Adrenocorticotropic hormone and Reproductive success, which intersect with Offspring.
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Genetic and plastic responses of a northern mammal to climate change
Denis Réale;Andrew G. McAdam;Stan Boutin;Dominique Berteaux.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2003)
Density triggers maternal hormones that increase adaptive offspring growth in a wild mammal.
Ben Dantzer;Amy E. M. Newman;Rudy Boonstra;Rupert Palme.
Keeping Pace with Fast Climate Change: Can Arctic Life Count on Evolution?
Dominique Berteaux;Denis Réale;Andrew G. McAdam;Stan Boutin.
Integrative and Comparative Biology (2004)
Anticipatory reproduction and population growth in seed predators
Stan Boutin;Lucas A. Wauters;Andrew G. McAdam;Murray M. Humphries.
Maternal effects and the potential for evolution in a natural population of animals.
Andrew G. McAdam;Stan Boutin;Denis Réale;Dominique Berteaux.
Self-recognition, color signals, and cycles of greenbeard mutualism and altruism.
Barry Sinervo;Alexis Chaine;Jean Clobert;Ryan Calsbeek.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Life histories of female red squirrels and their contributions to population growth and lifetime fitness
Andrew G. McADAM;Stan Boutin;Ainsley K. Sykes;Murray M. Humphries.
LIFETIME SELECTION ON HERITABLE LIFE-HISTORY TRAITS IN A NATURAL POPULATION OF RED SQUIRRELS
D. Réale;D. Berteaux;A. G. McAdam;S. Boutin.
Constraints to projecting the effects of climate change on mammals
D. Berteaux;M. M. Humphries;C. J. Krebs;M. Lima.
Climate Research (2006)
Fecal cortisol metabolite levels in free-ranging North American red squirrels: Assay validation and the effects of reproductive condition
Ben Dantzer;Andrew G. McAdam;Andrew G. McAdam;Rupert Palme;Quinn E. Fletcher.
General and Comparative Endocrinology (2010)
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