Ecology, Natural selection, Phylogenetic tree, Evolutionary biology and Monophyly are her primary areas of study. Her research integrates issues of Lineage and Ecological speciation in her study of Ecology. Her work in the fields of Directional selection overlaps with other areas such as Variation.
Her work in the fields of Phylogenetic tree, such as Molecular phylogenetics, overlaps with other areas such as Trimeresurus stejnegeri, Mass spectrometry and Isoelectric focusing. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Adaptation and Iguanidae, Sauria. Her research investigates the connection between Monophyly and topics such as Ovophis that intersect with problems in Zoology, Genus, Mitochondrial DNA and Taxonomy.
Anita Malhotra focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Phylogenetic tree, Evolutionary biology and Mitochondrial DNA. She has included themes like Natural selection, Lineage and Phylogeography in her Ecology study. Her Natural selection research includes themes of Adaptation and Lizard.
She combines subjects such as Crotalinae, Protobothrops and Trimeresurus with her study of Zoology. Her work on Clade, Molecular phylogenetics, Ovophis monticola and Molecular evolution as part of her general Phylogenetic tree study is frequently connected to Trimeresurus stejnegeri, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Her Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Genetics, Genetic diversity, Cytochrome b, Microsatellite and Biological dispersal.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Computational biology, Conservation status and Gene duplication. Her studies deal with areas such as Reproductive isolation, Phylogeography, Phylogenetic tree and Allopatric speciation as well as Evolutionary biology. Her work carried out in the field of Phylogenetic tree brings together such families of science as Intraspecific competition, Genetic structure, Genetic diversity, Taxon and Taxonomy.
Ecology is represented through her Habitat destruction and Biodiversity research. Her work on Data deficient is typically connected to Geography as part of general Conservation status study, connecting several disciplines of science. Anita Malhotra combines subjects such as Phylogenetics, Subfamily, Mutation and Protein family with her study of Gene duplication.
Her primary scientific interests are in Habitat destruction, Biodiversity, Ecology, Global biodiversity and Conservation status. Anita Malhotra has included themes like Natural selection, Global warming, Climate change, Adaptation and Microevolution in her Habitat destruction study. The various areas that Anita Malhotra examines in her Global biodiversity study include IUCN Red List and Data deficient, Threatened species.
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The conservation status of the world's reptiles
Monika Böhm;Ben Collen;Jonathan E.M. Baillie;Philip Bowles.
Biological Conservation (2013)
A phylogeny of four mitochondrial gene regions suggests a revised taxonomy for Asian pitvipers (Trimeresurus and Ovophis).
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2004)
THE DYNAMICS OF NATURAL SELECTION AND VICARIANCE IN THE DOMINICAN ANOLE: PATTERNS OF WITHIN-ISLAND MOLECULAR AND MORPHOLOGICAL DIVERGENCE
Genetic and ecological correlates of intraspecific variation in pitviper venom composition detected using matrix-assisted laser desorption time-of-flight mass spectrometry (MALDI-TOF-MS) and isoelectric focusing.
Journal of Molecular Evolution (2003)
The use of amplified fragment length polymorphism in determining species trees at fine taxonomic levels: analysis of a medically important snake, Trimeresurus albolabris
Molecular Ecology (2001)
Venomous snakes : ecology, evolution, and snakebite
A phylogeny of the trimeresurus group of pit vipers: new evidence from a mitochondrial gene tree.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2000)
Experimental detection of rapid evolutionary response in natural lizard populations
Phylogeography and natural selection in the Tenerife gecko Tarentola delalandii: testing historical and adaptive hypotheses.
Molecular Ecology (2000)
Size and shape variation in a Lesser Antillean anole, Anolis oculatus (Sauria: Iguanidae) in relation to habitat.
Biological Journal of The Linnean Society (1997)
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