Benjamin M. Fitzpatrick mostly deals with Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Ecological speciation, Sympatry and Heteropatric speciation. His Evolutionary biology research incorporates themes from Genetic Speciation, Allopatric speciation, Parapatric speciation, Hybrid and Genetic drift. He regularly links together related areas like Phylogeography in his Ecology studies.
His Ecological speciation research incorporates elements of Peripatric speciation, Genetic algorithm, Sympatric speciation and Incipient speciation. His studies deal with areas such as Phylogenetics and Disruptive selection as well as Genetic algorithm. His Introduced species study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Tiger salamander and Ambystoma californiense.
Benjamin M. Fitzpatrick spends much of his time researching Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Zoology, Reproductive isolation and Tiger salamander. His studies link Biological dispersal with Ecology. The Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Allopatric speciation, Incipient speciation, Epistasis, Parapatric speciation and Hybrid.
His Incipient speciation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Genetic algorithm and Heteropatric speciation. His research integrates issues of Genetics, Gene flow, Hybrid zone and Introgression in his study of Reproductive isolation. His Tiger salamander study deals with Predation intersecting with Salamander.
His main research concerns Ecology, Species complex, Evolutionary biology, Zoology and Gene flow. As part of his studies on Ecology, Benjamin M. Fitzpatrick frequently links adjacent subjects like Genetic diversity. His studies examine the connections between Species complex and genetics, as well as such issues in Eurycea bislineata, with regards to Introgression and Animal ecology.
His Evolutionary biology study incorporates themes from Ecological niche, Clade and Endemism. In general Zoology, his work in Caudata and Neuse River waterdog is often linked to Tributary, Common mudpuppy and Necturus linking many areas of study. In his study, Phylogenetic comparative methods and Sympatry is strongly linked to Reproductive isolation, which falls under the umbrella field of Gene flow.
Benjamin M. Fitzpatrick mainly investigates Ecology, Diversity, Turtle, Threatened species and Species translocation. Particularly relevant to Beta diversity is his body of work in Ecology. His Beta diversity research includes themes of Estimator, Index of dissimilarity and Pairwise comparison.
His work deals with themes such as Evolutionary biology, Biodiversity and Genetic diversity, which intersect with Turtle. His Bayesian probability research includes elements of Machine learning and Alternative hypothesis. His study on Confusion is intertwined with other disciplines of science such as Quadrat and Sample size determination.
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Sympatric Speciation: Models and Empirical Evidence
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2007)
Recent divergence with gene flow in Tennessee cave salamanders (Plethodontidae: Gyrinophilus) inferred from gene genealogies.
Molecular Ecology (2008)
What, if anything, is sympatric speciation?
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2008)
Rapid spread of invasive genes into a threatened native species
Benjamin M. Fitzpatrick;Jarrett R. Johnson;D. Kevin Kump;Jeramiah J. Smith.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
The geography of mammalian speciation: mixed signals from phylogenies and range maps.
Pattern, process and geographic modes of speciation
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2009)
What can DNA tell us about biological invasions
Biological Invasions (2012)
Hybridization between a rare, native tiger salamander (Ambystoma californiense) and its introduced congener
Ecological Applications (2003)
Assortative mating in poison-dart frogs based on an ecologically important trait.
Hybrid vigor between native and introduced salamanders raises new challenges for conservation
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
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