His primary areas of investigation include Wing, Anatomy, Aerodynamics, Kinematics and Flapping. Bret W. Tobalske has included themes like Wing loading, Lift and Geometry in his Wing study. As a part of the same scientific family, Bret W. Tobalske mostly works in the field of Lift, focusing on Slow flight and, on occasion, Drag.
His Anatomy study incorporates themes from Phasianidae, Isometric exercise, Pheasant, Phasianus and Work. His Aerodynamics research includes elements of Lift, Bird flight, Mechanical energy and Control theory. His study looks at the relationship between Kinematics and fields such as Angle of attack, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Wing, Anatomy, Flapping, Hummingbird and Aerodynamics. Bret W. Tobalske combines subjects such as Feather, Geometry, Mechanics and Lift with his study of Wing. His research integrates issues of Work and Geodesy in his study of Anatomy.
His research in Flapping intersects with topics in Amplitude and Kinematics. The concepts of his Kinematics study are interwoven with issues in Wingspan, Acceleration and Metabolic rate. Bret W. Tobalske combines subjects such as Lift, Vortex, Drag, Mechanical energy and Wake with his study of Aerodynamics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Zoology, Wing, Kinematics and Study Site. His Zoology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Fauna, Anatomy and Gigantism. His work is dedicated to discovering how Anatomy, Hemolymph are connected with Respiratory system and other disciplines.
His Wing study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Adaptation, Flight envelope and Feather. The study incorporates disciplines such as Control theory, Biological system, Hummingbird, Flapping and Acceleration in addition to Kinematics. Bret W. Tobalske has researched Flapping in several fields, including Telemetry and Trajectory.
Bret W. Tobalske mainly investigates Zoology, Wing, Feather, Ecology and Foraging. Bret W. Tobalske has included themes like Range, Gigantism, Megalonyx and Anatomy in his Zoology study. Respiratory system is closely connected to Hemolymph in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Anatomy.
His studies deal with areas such as Animal science and Climbing as well as Wing. Ecology is closely attributed to Slow flight in his research. His Foraging research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Thermoregulation, Thermal conduction and Meteorology.
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Aerodynamics of the hovering hummingbird
Douglas R. Warrick;Bret W. Tobalske;Donald R. Powers.
Flight kinematics of black-billed magpies and pigeons over a wide range of speeds
Bret W. Tobalske;Kenneth P. Dial.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1996)
Three-dimensional kinematics of hummingbird flight
Bret W. Tobalske;Douglas R. Warrick;Christopher J. Clark;Donald R. Powers.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2007)
Comparative power curves in bird flight
B. W. Tobalske;T. L. Hedrick;K. P. Dial;A. A. Biewener.
Biomechanics of bird flight.
Bret W. Tobalske.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2007)
Mechanical power output of bird flight
K. P. Dial;A. A. Biewener;B. W. Tobalske;D. R. Warrick.
In vivo pectoralis muscle force-length behavior during level flight in pigeons (Columba livia)
AA Biewener;WR Corning;BW Tobalske.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1998)
Estimates of circulation and gait change based on a three-dimensional kinematic analysis of flight in cockatiels (Nymphicus hollandicus) and ringed turtle-doves (Streptopelia risoria)
Tyson L. Hedrick;Bret W. Tobalske;Andrew A. Biewener.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2002)
Effects of body size on take-off flight performance in the Phasianidae (Aves).
B.W. Tobalske;K.P. Dial.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2000)
Kinematics of flap-bounding flight in the zebra finch over a wide range of speeds
Bret W. Tobalske;Wendy L. Peacock;Kenneth P. Dial.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1999)
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