The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Senescence, Phenotypic plasticity and Heritability. Her work on Evolutionary ecology as part of general Ecology research is often related to Risk of death, thus linking different fields of science. Her Evolutionary biology research includes themes of Epigenetics, Genetic variation and Allele frequency.
Her Phenotypic plasticity study incorporates themes from Adaptation, Parus and Climate change. Her Parus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Environmental change, Songbird and Population study. Her Heritability study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Quantitative genetics, Zoology and Sample size determination.
Her primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Zoology, Genetic variation and Cyanistes. Habitat, Parus, Climate change, Life history theory and Deciduous are among the areas of Ecology where the researcher is concentrating her efforts. Her Parus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Avian clutch size, Urbanization and Songbird.
In her study, Adaptation is strongly linked to Phenotypic plasticity, which falls under the umbrella field of Evolutionary biology. Her research integrates issues of Sample size determination, Reproduction and Reproductive success in her study of Zoology. Her Cyanistes research integrates issues from Evergreen and Local adaptation.
Her main research concerns Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Climate change, Adaptation and Phenotypic plasticity. Her work carried out in the field of Evolutionary biology brings together such families of science as Effective population size, Genetic structure, Local adaptation and Demographic history. Ecology and Morphology are commonly linked in her work.
Her study in Climate change focuses on Global change in particular. Her Phenotypic plasticity research incorporates elements of Fledge and Reproductive success. Anne Charmantier works mostly in the field of Range, limiting it down to topics relating to Natural selection and, in certain cases, Fitness landscape, Altricial, Precocial, Environmental change and Genetic variation.
Her primary areas of investigation include Evolutionary biology, Phenotypic plasticity, Adaptation, Directional selection and Natural selection. Her Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Extinction, Climate change, Global change and Local adaptation. Her Phenotypic plasticity study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Fitness landscape.
Her Adaptation study combines topics in areas such as Effective population size, Population genetics, Ecological genetics, Genetic structure and Demographic history. In her study, Parus is inextricably linked to Background selection, which falls within the broad field of Directional selection. Her Parus study deals with the bigger picture of Ecology.
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Adaptive Phenotypic Plasticity in Response to Climate Change in a Wild Bird Population
Anne Charmantier;Anne Charmantier;Robin H. McCleery;Lionel R. Cole;Chris Perrins.
Beyond DNA: integrating inclusive inheritance into an extended theory of evolution
Étienne Danchin;Anne Charmantier;Frances A. Champagne;Alex Mesoudi.
Nature Reviews Genetics (2011)
Environmental quality and evolutionary potential: lessons from wild populations
Anne Charmantier;Dany Garant.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2005)
Senescence rates are determined by ranking on the fast–slow life‐history continuum
Owen R. Jones;Jean-Michel Gaillard;Shripad Tuljapurkar;Jussi S. Alho.
Ecology Letters (2008)
The evolutionary ecology of senescence
P. Monaghan;A. Charmantier;D. H. Nussey;R. E. Ricklefs.
Functional Ecology (2008)
Climate change and timing of avian breeding and migration: evolutionary versus plastic changes
Anne Charmantier;Phillip Gienapp.
Evolutionary Applications (2014)
How do misassigned paternities affect the estimation of heritability in the wild
Anne Charmantier;Anne Charmantier;Denis Réale.
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Delayed phenology and reduced fitness associated with climate change in a wild hibernator
Jeffrey E. Lane;Jeffrey E. Lane;Jeffrey E. Lane;Loeske E. B. Kruuk;Anne Charmantier;Jan O. Murie.
Quantitative genetics of age at reproduction in wild swans: support for antagonistic pleiotropy models of senescence.
Anne Charmantier;Christopher Perrins;Robin H. McCleery;Ben C. Sheldon.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Great tits growing old: selective disappearance and the partitioning of senescence to stages within the breeding cycle.
S. Bouwhuis;B. C. Sheldon;Simon Verhulst;A. Charmantier.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2009)
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